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OFFICIAL REGISTER OF 
HARVARD UNIVERSITY 

VOLUME XI DECEMBER 30, 1914 NO. IV, PART 5 

THE 

DENTAL SCHOOL 

^ BOSTON, MASS. 



l^n 1914-15 



WI"B» AN ANNOUNCEMENT FOR 1915-16 




PUBLISHED BY HARVARD UNIVERSITY 
CAMBRIDGE, MASS. 

UNIVERSITY OF ILLINOIS 

SEP 7 1915 



PRESIDENT'S OFFICE 



ANNOUNCEMENT 



OF THE 



DENTAL SCHOOL 



OF 



HARVARD UNIVERSITY 



1914-15 




CAMBRIDGE 

PUBLISHED BY THE UNIVERSITY 

1915 



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CONTENTS 

PAGE 

Calendar 2 

Dental School Calendar 5 

Departments of the University 7 

Administrative Officers 8 

The Faculty of Arts and Sciences 8 

Laboratories and Museums Associated with Faculty of Arts 

AND Sciences 9 

Other Faculties and Departments 10 

Faculty of Medicine 12 

Standing Committees 15 

General Statement . 16 

Dental Building 17 

Administrative Board of the Dental School 17 

Instructors, Lecturers, and Assistants 17 

Admission of Students 22 

Dental Faculties Association 22 

General Regulations 23 

Requirements for Admission 24 

Times and Places of Examinations for Admission 24 

Order of Examinations (June and September) 25 

Studies in which Examinations are Held 25 

College Entrance Examination Board 38 

Registration 39 

Arrangement of Studies 39 

Methods of Instruction 40 

Dental and Physiological Chemistry 40 

Anatomy 41 

Pathology ... 45 

Physiology 45 

Comparative Physiology 47 

Bacteriology 47 

Operative Dentistry 48 

Prophylaxis 50 

X-Ray Department 50 

Extraction and Anaesthesia 51 

Prosthetic Dentistry 62 

3 



4 

PAGE 

Crown and Bridge Work 53 

Orthodontia 53 

Porcelain Work 54 

Syphilis 54 

Surgery, Surgical Pathology, and Oral Surgery .... 55 

Operative Surgery 55 

Oral Hygiene 55 

Dental Pathology 56 

Materia Medica and Therapeutics 56 

Neurology 57 

Clinical Advantages 57 

Dental Statistics 57 

Libraries and Museums . . . . : 60 

Fellowships and Scholarships 61 

Harriet N. Lowell Society for Dental Research 63 

Warren Museum 64 

Examinations , 64 

State Board Examination 65 

Division of Students 65 

Requirements for the Degree QQ 

Instruments 66 

Fees and Expenses 67 

Stillman Infirmary Fee 68 

Payment of Fees 68 

Tabular View 70 

Students in the Dental School 78 

List of Graduates 84 

Announcement for 1915-16 88 



DENTAL SCHOOL CALENDAR 



1914. 

Sept. 21, Monday. 

Sept. 28, Monday. 



Oct, 12, Monday. 
Nov. 26, Thursday . 



Examinations begin for applicants for advanced 
standing, and for men previously condi- 
tioned. 

Academic Year begins. Registration of 
Students. Payment of the first instalment 
of the tuition-fee is required on or before 
this date. 

Columbus Day : a holiday. 

Thanksgiving Day : a holiday. 



Recess from Dec. 23, 1914, to Jan. 2, 1915, inclusive. 



1915. 

Jan . 15, Friday . 

Jan. 27, Wednesday. 
Jan. 30, Saturday. 

Feb. 1, Monday. 
Feb. 22, Monday. 



Last day for receiving applications from stu- 
dents in the Professional Schools to be 
qualified for the degree of A.M. in 1915. 

Mid-year examinations begin. 

Payment of the second instalment of the tuition- 
fee is required on or before this date. 

Second half-year begins. 

Washington's Birthday : a holiday. 



Recess from April 18 to April 24, inclusive. 



May 1 , Saturday. 



Last day for receiving applications of candi- 
dates for the degree of D.M.D. in June, 
1915. 



May 31, Monday. Memorial Day : a holiday. 

June 1, Tuesday. Examinations begin. 

June 14-19, Mon. to Sat. Examinations for admission. 

June 21, Monday. Alumni Day. 

June 24, Thursday. Comniencenient. 

5 



Summer Vacation, from Commencement Day to 
September 27, inclusive 

Sept. 15-21, Wed. to Tu. Examinations for admission. 

Sept. 20 J Monday. Examinations begin for applicants for advanced 

standing, and for men previously conditioned. 

Sept. 27, Monday. Academic Year begins. Registration of 
Students. Payment of the first instalment of 
the tuition-fee is required on this date. 



DEPARTMENTS OF THE UNIVERSITY 



The University comprehends the following departments : — 

Harvard College, 

Graduate. School of Arts and Sciences, 

Graduate Schools of Applied Science, 

School of Engineering, 

Mining School, 

School of Architecture, 

School of Landscape Architecture, 

School of Forestry, 

School of Applied Biology, 
Graduate School of Business Administration, 
Divinity School, 
Law School, 
Medical School, 
Dental School, 
Graduate School of Medicine, 
Arnold Arboretum, 
University Library, 
Museum of Comparative Zoology, 
Peabody Museum of American Archaeology and 

Ethnology, 
University Museum, 
Botanic Garden, 
Gray Herbarium, 
Astronomical Observatory. 

g^** Students in regular standing in any one department of the 
University are admitted free to the instruction and the examinations 
given in any other department, with the exception of exercises carried 
on in the special laboratories. But no student whose tuition fee for 
the year amounts to less than $150 is admitted to exercises given in 
any department other than that in which he is enrolled, except upon 
payment of suitable fees therefor, and with the knowledge and consent 
of the Deans both of his department and of the department in which 
the additional instruction is given. 



ADMINISTEATIVE OFFICERS 



THE UNIVERSITY 

President: Abbott Lawrence Lowell, a.b., ll.b., ll.d., ph.d. 

Office, 5 University Hall, Cambridge. 
Treasurer : Charles Francis Adams, 2d, a.b., ll.b. 
Deputy Treasurer : Gorham Brooks, a.b. 

The office of the Corporation (and of the Treasurer) is at 50 State 
Street, Boston. Office hours, 9 a.m. to 5 p.m.; Saturday, 9 a.m. 

to 1 P.M. 

Secretaries to the f Francis Welles Hunnewell, 2d, a.b., ll.b. 
Corporation: X'RoG^^ Pierce, a.b. 

Office, 5 University Hall, Cambridge. 
Comptroller: Francis Welles Hunnewell, 2d, a.b., ll.b. 

Office, 5 University Hall, Cambridge. 
Assistant Comptroller: John Lewis Taylor. 

Office, Dane Hall, Cambridge. Office hours, 9 a.m. to 1 p.m. 
Bursar: Charles Frank Mason, a.b. 

Office, Dane Hall, Cambridge. Office hours, 9 a.m. to 1 p.m. 
Inspector of Grounds and Buildings : Walter Safford Burke. 

Office, Massachusetts Hall. Office hours, daily, 8.45 a.m. to 12 m., 
and 4.30 to 4.45 p.m. 
Regent: Edward Deshon Brandegee, a.b. 

Office, 31 Weld Hall, Cambridge. Office hours, daily, except Satur- 
day, 10 A.M. to 1 P.M. 

THE FACULTY OF ARTS AND SCIENCES 

The Offices of this Faculty and of the Departments under its charge at 
Nos. 4, 10, 19, 20, 23 and 24, University Hall, Cambridge, are open 
on week-days, except Saturdays, from 9 a.m. to 1 p.m., and on Saturdays 
from 9 A.M. to 12 m. Nos. 10, 19, 20, 23, and 24 are also ordinarily 
open on week-days, except Saturdays, from 2 ^o 4 p.m. 

Dean of the Faculty of Arts and Sciences: Le Baron Russell Briggs, 

A.M., LL.D., LITT.D. 

Office, 10 University Hall. Office hours, Monday, 10 a.m. to 1 p.m. 
Dean of the Graduate School of Arts and Sciences : Charles Homer 

HaSKINS, PH.D., LITT.D. 

Office, 23 University Hall. Office hours, daily, except Saturday, 

12 M. to 1.15 P.M. 

8 



Dean of Harvard College: Byron Satterlee Hurlbut, a.m. 

Office, 4 University Hall. Office hours, Monday, Tuesday, Friday, 
10 A.M. to 12.30 P.M. 
Assistant Dean of Harvard College : Henry Aaron Yeomans, a.m., ll.b. 
Office, 15 University Hall. Office hours, Tuesday, Wednesday, Thurs- 
day, 9 A.M. to 12 M. 
Secretary of the Faculty of Arts and Sciences and Chairman of the Com- 
mittee on Admission : John Goddard Hart, a.m. 
Office, 20 University Hall. Office hours, daily, 9 a.m. to 1 p.m. 
Recorder of the Faculty of Arts and Sciences : George Washington 
Cram, a.b. 
Office, 4 University Hall. Office hours, daily, 9 a.m. to 1 p.m. 
Dean in Charge of University Extension and the Summer School of Arts 

and Sciences: James Hardy Ropes, a.b., d.d. 
Assistant Dean of the Summer School of Arts and Sciences : Kenneth 
Grant Tremayne Webster, ph.d. 
Office, 19 University Hall. 
Secretary of the Graduate School of Arts and Sciences: George Wash- 
ington Robinson, a.b. 
Office, 24 University Hall. Office hours, daily, 10 a.m. to 12 m., 
and daily, except Saturday, 2 to 4 p.m. 
Secretary for Student Employment : Morris Gray, Jr., a.b. 

Office, 9 University Hall. Office hours, daily, 10 a.m. to 12 m., and 
daily, except Saturday, 2.30 to 4 p.m. 

LABORATORIES AND MUSEUMS ASSOCIATED WITH THE 
FACULTY OF ARTS AND SCIENCES 

Director of the Chemical Laboratory : Arthur Becket Lamb, ph.d. 

The Chemical Laboratory is in Boylston Hall. 
Director of the Wolcott Gihhs Memorial Laloratory : Theodore William 
Richards, ph.d., s.d., ll.d., chem.d., m.d. 

The Wolcott Gibbs Memorial Laboratory is on Frisbie Place. 
Director of the Jefferson Physical Laboratory : Theodore Lyman, ph.d. 

The Jefferson Physical Laboratory is on Holmes Field. 
Director of the Museum of Comparative Zoology : Samuel Henshaw, a.m. 
Honorary Curator of the Botanical Museum : George Lincoln Good- 
ale, M.D., LL.D. 

Curator of the Miner alogical Museum : John Eliot Wolff, ph.d. 

Honorary Director of the Peabody Museum of American Archaeology and 
Ethnology : Frederic Ward Putnam, a.m., s.d. 

Assistant Director of the Peabody Museum of American Archaeology and 
Ethnology: Charles Clark Willoughby. 



10 

Assistant Secretary of the Peahody Museum of American A^xhaeology and 
Ethnology : Richard Francis Carroll. 
The above Museums are between Oxford Street and Divinity Avenue. 
Curator of the Semitic Museum : David Gordon Lyon, ph.d., d.d. 

The Semitic Museum is on Divinity Avenue. 
Curator of the Germanic Museum. : Kuno Francke, ph.d., ll.d., litt. d. 
The Germanic Museum is at the junction of Cambridge Street and 
Broadway, opposite Memorial Hall. 
Director of the William Hayes Fogg Museum of Art and Curator of the 
Gray Collection of Engravings : Edward Waldo Forbes, a.b. 
The Fogg Museum of Art is on Cambridge Street. 
Director of the Botanic Garden: Oakes Ames, a.m. 
Curator of the Gray Herharium: Benjamin Lincoln Robinson, ph.d. 
The Herbarium and Botanic Garden are at the corner of Garden and 
Linnaean Streets. 

OTHER FACULTIES AND DEPARTMENTS 

Dean of the Graduate School of Business Administration : Edwin 

Francis Gay, ph.d. 
Office, 17 University Hall. Office hours, Monday, Wednesday, and 

Friday, 11 a.m. to 12.30 p.m. 
Secretary of the Graduate School of Business Administration: Eliot 

GrINNELL MeARS, A.B., M.B.A. 

Office, 17 University Hall. Office hours, Tuesday, Thursday, and 
Saturday, 10 a.m. to 12 m. 
Dean of the Faculty of Divinity : William Wallace Fenn, a.m., d.d. 

Office hours, daily, 12 m. 
Secretary of the Faculty of Divinity : Henry Wilder Foote, a.m., s.t.b. 

Office, Divinity Library, Cambridge. Office hours, Tuesday and 

Thursday, 9 to 11 a.m. ; Wednesday, 2.30 to 4.30 p.m. ; other times 

by appointment. 
Dean of the Faculty of Law : Ezra Ripley Thayer, a.m., ll.b., ll.d. 

Office, Langdell Hall, Cambridge. 
Secretary of the Faculty of Law : Richard Ames, a.b., ll.b. 

Office, Langdell Hall, Cambridge. Office hours, daily, 9 a.m. to 1 p.m. 
Librarian of the Law School: Edward Brinley Adams, a.b., ll.b. 
Dean of the Faculty of Medicine ^^J)WXb.d Hickling Bradford, a.m., 
Dean of the Medical School J m.d. 

Office, Harvard Medical School, Longwood Avenue, Boston. Office 
hours, Friday, 4 to 5 p.m. 
Secretary of the Faculty of Medicine: Francis Winslow Palfrey, 
A.B., m.d. 

Office, Harvard Medical School, Longwood Avenue, Boston. Office 
hours, daily, except Saturday, 12 m. to 1 p.m. 



II 

Dean of the Graduate School of Medicine : Horace David Arnold, 

A.B., M.D. 

Office, Harvard Medical School. Office hours, Tuesday, 4 to 5 p.m. 
Secretary of the Graduate School of Medicine : Walter Clarke Howe, 

A.M., M.D. 

Office, Harvard Medical School. Office hours, Monday, Wednesday, 
Friday, 9 to 10 a.m. ; Tuesday and Thursday, 4 to 5 p.m. 
Dean of the Dental School: Eugene Hanes Smith, d.m.d. 

Office, Harvard Dental School, Longwood Avenue, Boston. Office 
hours, Wednesday, 4.30 to 5.30 p.m., and by appointment. 
Secretary to the Dean cund Chief Clerk in the Dean's Office : Florence 
M. Lane. 
Office, Harvard Dental School, Longwood Avenue, Boston. Office 
hours, 2 to 5.30 p.m., daily except Saturdays ; Saturdays, 9 a.m. 
to 12 M. 
Curator of the Dental Museum and Librarian : Waldo Elias Board- 
man, D.M.D. 

Museum and Library are in the Dental School Building, Longwood 
Avenue; Office of the Curator and Librarian, 419 Boylston St., 
Boston. 

Director of the Arnold Arboretum: Charles Sprague Sargent, a.b., 

LL.D. 

The Arnold Arboretum is in Jamaica Plain. The nearest railway 
and telegraph station is Forest Hills, on the Boston and Providence 
Division of the N.Y., N.H., and Hartford Railroad. 

Director of the Astronomical Observatory : Edward Charles Picker- 
ing, LL.D., S.D. 

The Observatory is at the corner of Garden and Bond Streets, 
Cambridge. 



THE DENTAL SCHOOL 



FACULTY OF MEDICINE* 
Medical School 

ADDRBS8.t 

ABBOTT LAWRENCE LOWELL, LL.B., LL.D., 
Ph.D., President, 17 Quincy St., Cambridge. 

EDWARD H. BRADFORD, M.D., Dean, 133 Newbury St. 

ABNER POST, M.D., Professor of Syphilis, 16 Newbury St. 

WILLIAM F. WHITNEY, M.D., John Barnard Swett 
Jackson Curator of the Warren Anatomical Museum, 

Harvard Medical School. 

CHARLES M. GREEN, M.D., Professor of Obstetrics 

and Gynaecology , 78 Marlborough St. 

WILLIAM T. COUNCILMAN, M.D., A.M., LL.D., 

Shattuck Professor of Pathological Anatomy, 78 Bay State Road. 

HAROLD C. ERNST, M.D., A.M., Prof essor of Bacteri- 
ology, Harvard Medical School. 

GEORGE G. SEARS, M.D., Clinical Professor of Medi- 
cine, 426 Beacon St. 

ALGERNON COOLIDGE, M.D., Professor of Laryn- 
gology, 613 Beacon St. 

ROBERT W. LOVETT, M.D., Professor of Orthopedic 

Surgery, 234 Marlborough St. 

THEOBALD SMITH, M.D., LL.D., S.D., George 
Fahyan Professor of Comparative Pathology , 

Harvard Medical School. 

WILLIAM T. PORTER, M.D., LL.D., Professor of 

Comparative Physiology, Dover. 

PAUL THORNDIKE, M.D., Assistant Professor of 

Genito- Urinary Surgery, 24 Marlborough St. 

MILTON J. ROSENAU, 1A,T>., kM., Professor of Pre- 
ventive Medicine and Hygiene, 65 Naples Road, Brookline. 

FRANK B. MALLORY, M.D., Associate Professor of 

Pathology, Harvard Medical School. 

* Arranged, with the exception of the President and Dean, on the basis of collegiate 
seniority, 
t The address is Boston, unless otherwise stated. 

12 



13 

EDWARD H. NICHOLS, M.D., Associate Professor of 

Surgery, 294 Marlborough St. 

J. BAPST BLAKE, M.T>., Assistant Professor of Sur- 
gery y 657 Boylston St. 

EUGENE A. CROCKETT, M.D., Assistant Professor 

of Otology, 298 Marlborough St. 

HOWARD A. LOTHROP, M.D., Assistant Professor of 

Surgery, 101 Beacon St. 

JOHN L. MORSE, M.D., Associate Professor of Pedi- 
atrics, 70 Bay State Road. 

CHARLES A. PORTER, M.D., Associate Professor of 

Surgery, 254 Beacon St. 

EDWARD W. TAYLOR, M.D., Assistant Professor of 

Neurology, 457 Marlborough St. 

RICHARD C. CABOT, M.D., Assistant Professor of 

Medicine, 1 Marlborough St. 

JAMES S. STONE, M.D., Instructor in Surgery, 

234 Marlborough St. 

DAVID L. EDSALL, M.D., ^. J)., Jackson Professor of 

Clinical Medicine, 80 Marlborough St. 

ELLIOTT P. JOSLIN, M.D., A.M., Assistant Professor 

of Medicine, 81 Bay State Road. 

C. MORTON SMITH, M.D., Instructor in Syphilis, 

437 Marlborough St. 

CHARLES J. WHITE, M.D., Assistant Professor of 

Dermatology , 259 Marlborough St. 

JAMES H. WRIGHT, M.D., S.D., Assistant Professor 

of Pathology, Mass. General Hospital. 

HARVEY GUSHING, M.D., F.R.C.S., Moseley Pro- 
fessor of Surgery, 305 Walnut St., Brookline. 

WILLIAM P. GRAVES, M.D., Professor of Gynae- 
cology, 244 Marlborough St. 

REID Yi\]l^T, M.T>., Professor of Pharmacology, 

Harvard Medical School. 

OTTO FOLIN, Ph.D., Hamilton Kuhn Professor of 

Biological Chemistry , Harvard Medical School. 

ROBERT B. G^¥.W^O\]GYL,M,T)., Assistant Professor 

of Surgery, 10 Gloucester St. 

HARRIS P. MOSHER, M.D., Assistant Professor of 

Laryngology, 828 Beacon St. 

FRANKLIN S. NEWELL, M.D., Assistant Professor 

of Obstetrics and Gynaecology, 443 Beacon St. 

WILLIAM H. SMITH, M.D., Instructor in Medicine, 10 Gloucester St. 



14 

RICHARD P. STRONG, M.D., S.D., Professor of Trop- 
ical Medicine, Harvard Medical School. 

HUGH CABOT, M.D., Assistant Professor of Genito- 
urinary Surgery, 87 Marlborough St. 

HENRY A. CHRISTIAN, M.D., Hersey Professor of 
the Theory and Practice of Physic, 252 Marlborough St. 

JOHN L. BREMER, M.D., Assistant Professor of His- 
tology, 296 Marlborough St. 

WALTER B. CANNON, M.D., George Higginson Pro- 
fessor of Physiology, Harvard Medical School. 

JOHN WARREN, M.D., Assistant Professor of Anatomy, 

Harvard Medical School. 

HERMAN M. ADLER, M.D., Assistant Professor of 

Psychiatry, 74 Fenwood Road. 

DAVID CHEEVER, M,T>., Assistant Professor of Sur- 
gical Anatomy, 20 Hereford St. 

FREDERIC T. LEWIS, M.D., Assistant Professor of 

Embryology , Harvard Medical School. 

ERNEST G. MARTIN, Ph.D., Assistant Professor of 

Physiology, Harvard Medical School. 

ELMER E. SOUTHARD, M.D., A.M., Bullard Pro- 
fessor of Neuropathology, 70 Francis Ave., Cambridge. 

PERCY G. STILES, Ph.D., Instructor in Physiology, 

19 Proctor St., Newtonville. 

ERNEST E. TYZZER, M.D., Assistant Professor of 

Pathology , Harvard Medical School. 

LAWRENCE J. HENDERSON, M.D., Assistant Pro- 
fessor of Biological Chemistry, Harvard Medical School. 

S. BURT WOLBACH, M.D., Associate Professor of 
Bacteriology,, Harvard Medical School. 

MARSHAL FABYAN, M.D., Instructor in Compara- 
tive Pathology, Harvard Medical School. 

WORTH HALE, M.D., Assistant Professor of Phar- 
macology, 379 Commonwealth Ave. 

THOMAS ORDWAY, M.D., Instructor in Medicine, 

73 Anawan Ave., W. Roxbury. 

EDWIN H. PLACE, M.D., Assistant Professor of 

Pediatrics, 745 Massachusetts Ave. 

WALTER R. BLOOR, Ph.D., Assistant Professor of 

Biological Chemistry , Harvard Medical School. 

CHANNING FROTHINGHAM, Jr., M.D., Instructor 

in Medicine, 395 Marlborough St. 

ALEXANDER S. BEGG, M.D., Instructor in Compar- 
ative Anatomy, Harvard Medical School. 



15 

ALEXANDER FORBES, M.D., Instructor in Physi- 
ology t Milton. 

FRANCIS W. PALFREY, M.D., Secretary of the Fac- 
ility of Medicine, and Assistant in Medicine , 80 Marlborough St. 

Dental School 

EUGENE H. SMITH, D.M.D., Professor of Clinical 
Dentistry and Orthodontia, and Dean of the Dental 
School, 283 Dartmouth St. 

CHARLES A. BRACKETT, D.M.D., Professor of 

Dental Pathology, Newport, R.I. 

EDWARD C. BRIGGS, M.D., D.M.D., Professor of 

Dental Materia Medica and Therapeutics, 129 Marlborough St 

GEORGE HOWARD MONKS, M.D., M.R.C.S., Pro- 
fessor of Oral Surgery, 67 Marlborough St. 

WILLIAM P. COOKE, T>. M,T)., Professor of Prosthetic 

Dentistry, 520 Beacon St. 

WILLIAM H. POTTER, D.M.D., Professor of Operative 
Dentistry, 16 Arlington St. 

Graduate School of Medicine 

HORACE D. ARNOLD, M.D., Dean of the Graduate 

School of Medicine, 520 Commonwealth Ave. 



STANDING COMMITTEES FOR THE DENTAL SCHOOL 

Building. — Dr. Cooke (Chairman), Dr. E. H. Smith. 
Courses of Study. — Dr. Smith {Chairman), Drs. Potter, Cooke, and 
Briggs. 

Students' Aid. — Any student who needs assistance, pecuniary or other, 
may consult Dr. Franklin Dexter, Director of Scholarships. Appoint- 
ments may be made by calling at the Harvard Medical School, Building 
D386, Mondays, from 2 to 3.15 p.m. 



THE DENTAL SCHOOL 

BOSTON 



GENERAL STATEMENT 

The Harvard Dental School is established in Boston and was instituted 
by vote of the President and Fellows of Harvard College, July 17, 1867. 
The first session of the School opened on the first Wednesday in 
November, 1867, and continued until the following March. The first 
examination of candidates for the degree of the School was held March 6, 
1869. 

The academic year begins on the Monday preceding the last Wednesday 
in September, and ends on the Thursday preceding the last Wednesday 
in June. There is a recess from December 23 to January 2, inclusive ; 
and a recess of one week's duration in April. 

Instruction in this School is given throughout the academic year, by 
lectures, recitations, clinical teaching, and practical exercises, uniformly 
distributed. The course of instruction is progressive, and extends over 
three years, the teaching of one year not being repeated in the next. 

The Medical subjects are pursued in the Harvard Medical School, the 
student receiving instruction in anatomy, bacteriology, histology, physiol- 
ogy, physiological and dental chemistry, and general pathology. 

It is the object of the Faculty to present a complete course of instruc- 
tion in the theory and practice of Dentistry ; and for this purpose a well- 
appointed laboratory and infirmary are provided. Clinical instruction is 
given by the professors and other instructors ; and each day patients are 
assigned to the students, ensuring to all the opportunity of operating at 
the chair, and becoming trained by actual practice in all the operations 
demanded of the dentist. 

Students have access to the hospitals of the city ; to the dissecting-room 
and museum of the Medical School. Students in regular standing in any 
one department of the University are admitted free to the instruction and 
the examinations given in any other department, with the exception of 
exercises carried on in the special laboratories. But no student whose 
tuition fee for the year amounts to less than $150 is admitted to exercises 
given in any department other than that in which he is enrolled, except 
by special permission of the Dean of the department in which the instruc- 

16 



17 

tion is given, after being duly accredited thereto by the Dean of the 
department of which the student is a member. 

That the time of study shall count as a full term, students of every 
class must present themselves within the first week of the term and 
register their names with the Dean. 

THE DENTAL BUILDING 

In September, 1909, the Dental School moved to its new building, at 
the corner of Longwood Avenue and Wigglesworth Street. This building 
has the latest hospital equipment and is used solely for hospital purposes. 
It contains a commodious infirmary, three operating rooms for oral sur- 
gery with connecting wards, prosthetic laboratory, office of administration, 
library, museum, students' room and reception room. 

It is connected by a subway with the Harvard Medical School buildings 
where all lectures are given. 

ADMINISTRATIVE BOARD 

EUGENE H. SMITH, D.M.D., Dean, dindi Professor of Clinical Den- 
tistry and Orthodontia. 

CHARLES A. BRACKETT, D.M.D., Professor of Dental Pathology. 

EDWARD C. BRIGGS, D.M.D., M.D., Professor of Dental Materia 
Medica and Therapeutics. 

GEORGE H. MONKS, M.D., M.R.C.S., Professor of Oral Surgery. 

WILLIAM P. COOKE, D.M.D., Professor of Prosthetic Dentistry. 

WILLIAM H. POTTER, D.M.J)., Professor of Operative Dentistry. 

AMOS I. HADLEY, D.M.D., Instructor in Porcelain Work. 

SAMUEL T. ELLIOTT, D.M.D., Instructor in Operative Dentistry. 

GEORGE H. WRIGHT, D.M.D., Lecturer on Oral Hygiene. 

LEROY M. S. MINER, D.M.D., M.D., Assistant Professor of Oral 
Surgery. 

INSTRUCTORS, LECTURERS, AND ASSISTANTS 

TIMOTHY O. LOVELAND, D.M.D., Instructor in Operative Den- 
tistry. 
ALBERT B. JEWELL, D.M.D., Instructor in Operative Dentistry. 
FORREST G. EDDY, D.M.D., Instructor in Operative Dentistry. 
FRANK PERRIN, D.M.D.^ Instructor in Operative Dentistry . 
EDWIN C. BLAISDELL, D.M.D., Instructor in Operative Dentistry. 
NED A. STANLEY, D.M.D., Instructor in Operative Dentistry, 
JAMES SHEPHERD, D.M.D., Instructor in Operative Dentistry. 



18 

THOMAS W. WOOD, D.M.D., Instructor in Operative Dentistry. 

BENJAMIN H. CODMAN, T>M.T>., Instructor in Operative Dentistry . 

ARTHUR W. ELDRED, D.M.D., Instructor in Prosthetic Dentistry. 

ARTHUR J. OLDHAM, D.M.D., Instructor in Porcelain Work. 

JOHN BAPST BLAKE, M.D., Instructor in Surgery. 

FRANK T. TAYLOR, D.M.D., Instructor in Operative Dentistry . 

AMOS I. HADLEY, D.M.D., Instructor in Porcelain Work. 

JOSEPH T. PAUL, D.M.D., Instructor in Operative Dentistry. 

EDWARD W. TAYLOR, M.D., Instructor in Neurology . 

H. CARLTON SMITH, Ph.G., Lecturer on Dental ChemAstry. 

FRED M. RICE, A.M. ^ Instructor in Chemistry. 

C. MORTON SMITH, M.D., Instructor in Syphilis. 

HARRY S. PARSONS, D.M.D., Instructor in Operative Dentistry. 

EDWARD M. QUINBY, M.R.C.S., L.R.C.P., D.M.D., Instructor in 
Operative Dentistry. 

THOMAS B. HAYDEN, T>.M.l^., Instructor in Prosthetic Dentistry. 

JAMES A. FURFEY, D.M.D., Instructor in Operative Dentistry. 

ASHER H. St.C. CHASE, D.M.D., Instructor in Operative Dentistry. 

EDWIN L. FARRINGTON, D.M.D., Instructor in Extracting and 
Anaesthesia. 

ADELBERT FERNALD, D.M.D., Instructor in Orthodontia. 

CHARLES E. PARKHURST, D.M.D., Instructor in Operative Den- 
tistry. 

CLARENCE B. VAUGHAN, D.M.D., Instructor in Operative Dentistry. 

LAWRENCE W. BAKER, T>.M.D., Assistant Professor of Orthodontia. 

CHARLES B. BURNHAM, T>.M.T>., Assistant in Operative Dentistry. 

HORACE L. HOWE, D.M.D., Instructor in Orthodontia. 

JOHN T. TIMLIN, D.M.D., Assistant in Operative Dentistry. 

OLIVER P. WOLFE, D.M.D., Instructor in Extracting and Anaes- 
thesia. 

P:RNEST E. carle, D.M.D., instructor in Operative Dentistry . 

ARTHUR A. LIBBY, D.M.D,, Instructor in Operative Dentistry. 

NORMAN B. NESBETT, D.M.D., Instructor in Porcelain Work. 

EDWARD P. WHITE, D.M.D., Instructor in Operative Dentistry. 

DAVID F. SPINNEY, D.M.D., Instructor in Operative Dentistry. 

CHARLES A. JAMESON, D.M.D., Instructor in Operative Dentistry. 

DENNIS J. HURLEY, D.M.D., Assistant in Prosthetic Dentistry. 

ALBERT I. MACKINTOSH, D.M.D., Instructor in Operative Dentistry. 

CHARLES W. Mcpherson, D.M.D., instructor in Operative Den- 
tistry. 

LESLIE H. NAYLOR, D.M.D., Instructor in Operative Dentistry. 



19 

SAMUEL T. ELLIOTT, l^MJ)., Instructor in Operative Dentistry . 

WALTER A. DAVIS, D.M.D., Instructor in Operative Dentistry. 

WILSON C. DORT, D.M.D., Instructor in Prosthetic Dentistry . 

RUFUS H. GOULD, D.M.D., Instructor in Prosthetic Dentistry . 

ALBERT L. MIDGLEY, D.M.D., Instructor in Extracting and Anaes- 
thesia. 

WALTER C. MINER, D.M.D. , Instructor in Orthodontia. 

CHARLES G. PIKE, D.M.D., Instructor in Operative Dentistry . 

ARTHUR T. FREEMAN, D.M.D., Instructor in Operative Dentistry, 

FRANK R. UcC\]JAjKQcYI,T>M.T>., Instructor in Prosthetic Dentistry. 

RUDOLF SYKORA, D.M.D., Instructor in Prosthetic Dentistry. 

CHARLES T. WARNER, D.M.D., Instructor in Porcelain Work. 

MARTIN B. DILL, D.M.D., Lecturer on Operative Dentistry. 

HENRY OILMAN, D.M.D., histriictor in Prosthetic Dentistry . 

HERBERT F. LANGLEY, D.M.D., Instructor in Prosthetic Dentistry. 

HARRY A. STONE, D.M.D., Instructor in Operative Dentistry. 

FRANK E. TRAVIS, D.M.D., Instructor in Prosthetic Dentistry . 

WILLIAM H. WESTON, D.M.D., Instructor in Prosthetic Dentistry . 

GEORGE H. WRIGHT, D.M.D., Lecturer on Oral Hygiene. 

RAYMOND B. CARTER, D.M.D., Assistant in Operative Dentistry. 

HARRY S. CLARK, D.M.D., Instructor in Prosthetic Dentistry. 

FRANK LeR. fames, T>.M.T>., Instructor in Prosthetic Dentistry. 

NATHAN A. ESTES, D.M.D., Instructor in Operative Dentistry. 

JULIUS F. HOVESTADT, D.M.D., Instructor in Prosthetic Dentistry . 

LEON J. LAWTON, D.M.D., Assistant in Operative Dentistry. 

LEROY M. S. MINER, D.M.D., M.D., Assistant Professor of Oral 
Surgery. 

UBERT C. RUSSELL, D.M.D., Assistant in Prosthetic Dentistry . 

BENJAMIN TISHLER, D.M.D., Instructor in Op eo^ative Dentistry. 

EUGENE B. WYMAN, D.M.D., Instructor in Operative Dentistry. 

ROBERT S. CATHERON, D.M.D., Instructor in Operative Dentistry. 

EARLE C. CUMMINGS, D.M.D., Instructor in Roentgenology. 

ALBERT HERDER, D.M.D., Assistant in Extracting and Anaes- 
thesia. 

VARAZTAD H. KAZANJIAN, D.M.D., Demonstrator of Prosthetic 
Dentistry. 

PHILIP A. LEAVITT, D.M.D., Instructor in Operative Dentistry . 

BLAINE W. MORGAN, D.M.D., Instructor in Prosthetic Dentistry. 

J. WILLIAM O'CONNELL, D.M.D., Lecturer on Materia Medica and 
Insti'uctor in Operative Dentistry . 

WALTER F. PRO VAN, D.M.D., Instructor in Prosthetic Dentistry . 



20 

CHARLES E. STEVENS, ^:>M.T>., Instructor in Operative Dentistry . 

HORATIO LeS. ANDREWS, D.M.D., Instructor in Prosthetic Den- 
tistry. 

FRED A. BECKFORD, D.M.D., Instructor in Prosthetic Dentistry. 

ARTHUR S. CROWLEY, D.M.D., Instructor in Operative Dentistry. 

EDWARD H. LOOMER, D.M.D., Instructor in Operative Dentistry. 

HAROLD B. NORWOOD, D.M.D., Instructor in Extracting and 
Anaesthesia. 

MAURICE E. PETERS, T>.U.T>., Instructor in Prosthetic Dentistry . 

JUDSON C. SLACK, D.M.D., Instructor in Operative Dentistry. 

WILLIAM F. STRANGMAN, D.M.D., Instructor in Prosthetic Den- 
tistry. 

ERNEST V. L. WHITCHURCH, D.M.D., Instructor in Operative 
Dentistry . 

REINHOLD RUELBERG, D.M.D., Instructor in Prosthetic Dentistry . 

ERNEST S. CALDER, J). M.T>., Instructor in Prosthetic Dentistry . 

GUY E. FLAGG, D.M.D., Instructor in Prosthetic Dentistry . 

SIMON MYERSON, D.M.D., Assistant in Prosthetic Dentistry. 

JOSEPH A. RING, D.M.D., Instructor in Extracting and Anaesthesia. 

CARL E. SAFFORD, D.M.D., Instructor in Operative Dentistry. 

CLARENCE SHANNON, D.M.D., Instructor in Prosthetic Dentistry. 

ROGER B. TAFT, D.M.D., Instructor in Oral Surgery. 

MARK TISHLER, D.M.D., Assistant in Prosthetic Dentistry. 

WILLIAM F. DREA, D.M.D., Instructor in Operative Dentistry. 

NELS H. MALMSTROM, D.M.D., Instructor in Prosthetic Dentistry . 

FREDERICK J. SULLIVAN, D.M.D., Instructor in Prosthetic Den- 
tistry. 

CHARLES S. EMERSON, D.M.D., Instructor in Operative Dentistry. 

GEORGE A. PEASE, J). M.T>., Assistant in Prosthetic Dentistry. 

St. CLAIR A. WODELL, D.M.D., Instructor in Prosthetic Dentistry. 

KURT H. THOMA, D.M.D., Assistant in Anaesthesia. 

LEON A. STORZ, D.M.D., Assistant in Prosthetic Dentistry . 

ADOLPH GAHM, D.M.D., Assistant in Prosthetic Dentistry. 

FREDERICK W. HOVESTADT, D.M.D., Assistant in Prosthetic 
Dentistry . 

WILLIAM G. JEWETT, D.M.D., Assistant in Operative Dentistry. 

LAWRENCE E. McGOURTY, D.M.D., Assistant in Operative Den- 
tistry . 

HENRY J. SKINNER, D.M.D., Assistant in Operative Dentistry. 

NISHAN DER S. TASHJIAN, D.M.D., As.si.stant in Prosthetic Den- 
tistry. 



21 

CHESTER F. WOLFE, D.M.D., Assistant in Operative Dentistry. 
WILLIAM W. ANTHONY, D.M.D., Assistant in Operative Dentistry. 
MERTON W. FOSS, D.M.D., Assistant in Prosthetic Dentistry. 
THOMAS J. GIBLIN, Jr., D.M.D., Assistant in Prosthetic Dentistry 
RALPH E. GOVE, T>.M.T>., Assistant in Prosthetic Dentistry. 
EDWARD M. GUTHRIE, D.M.D., Assistant in Op&f'ative Dentistry. 
ALLAN W. LORD, D.M.D., Assistant in Prosthetic Dentistry. 
STEPHEN P. MALLETT, D.M.J^., Assistant in Anaesthesia. 
CHARLES W. RINGER, D.M.D., Assistant in Operative Dentistry. 
TULLIO N. BELLO, D.M.D., Assistant in Operative Dentistry. 
WALTER G. BRIDGE, D.M.D., Instructor in Prosthetic Dentistry. 



22 

ADMISSION OF STUDENTS 

All candidates for admission holding a degree in letters, science, or 
medicine, from a recognized college or scientific school, or who have 
passed an examination for admission to Harvard College or any other 
reputable college of letters, or who have passed the examinations of a four 
years' course in a reputable high school,* are admitted without examina- 
tion. All other candidates must pass an examination. 

All candidates, whether presenting a degree or not, are required to satisfy 
the Administrative Board that they have had a course in Theoretical and 
Descriptive (Inorganic) Chemistry sufficient to fit them to pursue the 
courses in Chemistry given at the School, or, failing in this, to pass an 
examination in General Cliemistry. 

Special arraiigeraents may be made for making up this condition in August and 
September previous to entering the School. 

A certificate of having passed the examination for admission will admit 
a student to this School only so long as the entrance requirements remain 
the same. 

The entrance and first-year examinations will be allowed to foreign 
students who have passed equivalent examinations abroad, upon presen- 
tation of proper certificates from the examining boards, vouching for the 
facts . 

Students who have had a preliminary training equivalent to our require- 
ments for admission and who began their professional studies in other 
recognized Dental or Medical Schools may be admitted to advanced 
standing ; but all persons who apply for admission to the advanced classes 
must furnish a satisfactory certificate of time spent in dental or medical 
studies, and must pass examinations in the branches already pursued by 
the class to which they seek admittance. 

Graduates of recognized dental schools and reputable practitioners of 
dentistry who have never received a degree will be admitted without 
examination to the courses in Operative and Prosthetic Dentistry, but 
attendance on such courses does not entitle a student to examination for 
the degree. A certificate of attendance will be furnished when desired. 

DENTAL FACULTIES ASSOCIATION OF AMERICAN 
UNIVERSITIES 

The schools holding membership in this Association are the Thomas W. 
Evans Museum and Dental Institute School of Dentistry, University of 
Pennsylvania; University of Michigan, School of Dentistry; University 
of Iowa, School of Dentistry ; University of Minnesota, School of Den- 

* The course must have included the subjects which we require for entrance, or their 
equivalents. 



23 

tistry ; University of California, School of Dentistry ; Washington Uni- 
versity Dental School; Harvard University Dental School. 

Applicants for advanced standing who have attended any of the above 
schools will be given credit for examinations passed in those schools. 

GENERAL REGULATIONS 

Registration Blanks 

Candidates for admission by examinations should register for such 
examinations on a form which may be obtained from the Dean of 
the Harvard Dental School. The Registration Blanks of all candidates 
who wish to take examinations in June should be properly filled and in 
the hands of the Dean by June 3 ; those of candidates who wish to take 
examinations in September, by September 2. 

Good English 

The requirement of good English is insisted on in papers in all sub- 
jects throughout the entrance examinations. However excellent in sub- 
stance, no examination will be considered entirely satisfactory unless it 
is free from elementary eri'ors in spelling, usage, punctuation, grammar , 
sentence-structure, and paragraphing. When the answers are of consid- 
erable length, candidates are advised to plan them before they begin to 
write. In every case, they are urged to save the last few minutes of the 
examination for the revision and correction of details. 

Laboratory Examinations 

A candidate who is examined in any study in which a laboratory exam- 
ination is held will hand in his laboratory note-book at the hour of the 
laboratory examination. Laboratory note-books will be deposited, after 
examination, in the College office, wiiere they will be kept for one year, 
subject to the order of the owners. 

A candidate examined in June at any place where a laboratory exami- 
nation is not provided will be required to take such an examination in Cam- 
bridge in the autumn ; but if he passes the written examination in June 
and presents a satisfactory note-book, the subject will be temporarily 
counted in his favor in determining the question of his admission to the 
School. 

Examination Papers 

A set of recent examination papers will be sent free to any address, on 
application to the Dean of the Harvard Dental School, Longwood Avenue, 
Boston. Separate papers may be had in quantities of not less than six 
copies of any one paper (not one each of six different papers) at ten cents 
a dozen. 



24 



REQUIREMENTS FOR ADMISSION 

Examinations for admission to the Harvard Dental School will be held 
in the following subjects. Each candidate must offer studies amounting 
to 16 points. Sections 1, 2, 3, 4, 5 are required. Electives may be 
chosen from Section 6. 

The figure attached to each study indicates the relative weight (termed 
points) which will be given to it in determining the question of the can- 
didate's fitness for admission. 

1. English (4) 

2. Physics (2) 

3. Latin (4) 

or French (2) and English, or American, or Mediaeval and 

Modern History (2) 
or French (2) and Greek and Roman History (2) 
or German (2) and English, or American, or Mediaeval and 

Modern History (2) 
or German (2) and Greek and Roman History (2) 

4. Theoretical and Descriptive (Inorganic) Chemistry (2) 

5. Algebra (2) 

In addition he will be obliged to offer either — 

6. Plane Geometry (2) 

Or any two of the following : — 
Solid Geometry (i) 
Botany (2) 
Zoology (2) 
Wood-Avorking (i) 
Blacksmithing (2) 
Chipping, Filing, and Fitting (i) 
Machine-tool Work {1) 

The examinations in the above subjects will be the same as those given 
in these subjects (elementary grade) for admission to Harvard College. 

The examination in Theoretical and Descriptive (Inorganic) Chemistry 
will be given at the Harvard Dental School. 

TIMES AND PLACES OF EXAMINATIONS FOR ADMISSION 

Examinations for admission to the Harvard Dental School are held in 
June at Cambridge and at about fifty other cities in the United States * ; 
in September they are held at Cambridge only. 

* A circular giving a full list of the places where the examinations will be held will be 
ready in March, 1915, and may be had on application to the Dean of the Dental School. 



25 



ORDER OF EXAMINATIONS (JUNE AND SEPTEMBER) 
In September, examinations will be held in Cambridge only. 
Monday^ June 14^ and Wednesday, September 15 
10.00-11.00 Botany. 2.00-4.00 Elementary History(An- 

11.16-12.15 Zoology. * cient and English) . 

4.15-6.15 Elementary History 

(Mediaeval and Mod- 
ern, and American) . 

Tuesday^ June 15^ and Thursday, Septew^her 16 
8.00- 9.00 Chipping, Filing, and 2.00-3.00 Elementary Physics. 

Fitting. 3.45-4.45 Elementary Chemistry. 

9.15-10.15 Blacksmithing. 
10.30-11.30 Machine-tool Work. 
11.45-12.45 Wood-working. 

Wednesday, June 16^ and Friday, September 17 
8.00-11.00 Elementary English. 3.15-6.15 Latin (Elementary and 

Advanced) . 

Thursday, June 17, and Saturday^ September 18 
8.00-10.00 Plane Geometry. 1.30-4.30 German (Elementary 

10.15-11.45 Solid Geometry. and Advanced) . 

4.45-6.15 Elementary Algebra. 

Friday, June 18, and Monday, Septerifiber 20 
8.00-11.00 French (Elementary 
and Advanced). 

STUDIES IN WHICH EXAMINATIONS ARE HELD 

Examinations for admission will be held in the studies contained in the 
following list and in accordance with the requirements in each study therein 
defined. 

ENGLISH 

Requirements for 1915, 1916, 1917, 1918, and 1919 

The study of English in school has two main objects : (1) command of 
correct and clear English, spoken and written ; (2) ability to read with 
accuracy, intelligence, and appreciation. 



26 



Grammar and Composition 

The first object requires instruction in grammar and composition. 
English grammar should ordinarily be reviewed in the secondary school ; 
and correct spelling and grammatical accuracy should be rigorously 
exacted in connection with all written work during the four years. The 
principles of English composition governing punctuation, the use of 
words, sentences, and paragraphs, should be thoroughly mastered; and 
practice in composition, oral as well as written, should extend throughout 
the secondary school period. Written exercises may well comprise letter- 
writing, narration, description, and easy exposition and argument. It is 
advisable that subjects for this work be taken from the student's personal 
experience, general knowledge, and studies other than English, as well as 
from his reading in literature. Finally, special instruction in language 
and composition should be accompanied by concerted effort of teachers in 
all branches ,to cultivate in the student the habit of using good English in 
his recitations and various exercises, whether oral or written. 

Literature 

The second object is sought by means of two lists of books, headed 
respectively Reading and Study, from which may be framed a progressive 
course in literature covering four years. In connection with both lists, 
the student sliould be trained in reading aloud and be encouraged to com- 
mit to memory some of the more notable passages both in verse and in 
prose. As an aid to literary appreciation, he is further advised to acquaint 
himself with the most important facts in the lives of the authors whose 
works he reads and with their place in literary history. 

{a) Reading 

The aim of this course is to foster in the student the habit of intelligent 
reading and to develop a taste for good literature, by giving him a first- 
hand knowledge of some of its best specimens. He should read the books 
carefully, but his attention should not be so fixed upon details that he 
fails to appreciate the main purpose and charm of what he reads. 

With a view to large freedom of choice, the books provided for reading 
are arranged in the following groups, from each of which at least two 
selections are to be made, except as otherwise provided under Group I : — 

Group I. Classics in Translation. — The Old Testament, comprising 
at least the chief narrative episodes in Genesis, Exodus, Joshua, Judges, 
Samuel, Kings, and Daniel, together with the books of Ruth and Esther; 
the Odyssey, with the omission, if desired, of Books I, II, III, IV, Y, 
XV, XVI, XVII; the Iliad, with the omission, if desired, of Books XI, 
XIII, XIV, XV, XVII, XXI; the Aeneid. ^The Odyssey, Iliad, and 



f 



27 



Aeneid should be read in English translations of recognized literary 
excellence. 

For any selection from this group a selection from any other group may 
be substituted. 

Group IT. Shakspere. — Midsummer Night's Dream ; Merchant of 
Venice; As You Like It; Twelfth Night; The Tempest; Romeo and 
Juliet ; King John ; Richard II ; Richard III ; Henry V ; Coriolanus ; 
Julius Caesar* ; Macbeth* ; Hamlet*. 

Group TIL Prose Fiction. — Malory's Morte d'Arthur (about 100 pages) ; 
Bunyan's Pilgrim's Progress, Part I ; Swift's Gulliver's Travels (voyages 
to Lilliput and to Brobdingnag) ; DeFoe's Robinson Crusoe, Part I; 
Goldsmith's Vicar of Wakefield; Frances Burney's Evelina; Scott's 
Novels (any one) ; Jane Austen's Novels (any one) ; Maria Edgeworth's 
Castle Rackrent, or The Absentee ; Dickens's Novels (any one) ; 
Thackeray's Novels (any one) ; George Eliot's Novels (any one) ; Mrs. 
Gaskell's Cranford ; Kingsley's Westward Ho ! or Hereward, the Wake ; 
Reade's The Cloister and the Hearth ; Blackmore's Lorna Doone ; 
Hughes's Tom Brown's Schooldays ; Stevenson's Treasure Island, or 
Kidnapped, or Master of Ballantrae ; Cooper's Novels (any one); Poe's 
Selected Tales; Hawthorne's The House of the Seven Gables, or Twice- 
Told Tales, or Mosses from an Old Manse ; a collection of Short Stories 
by various standard writers. 

Group IV. Essays, Biography, etc. — Addison and Steele's The Sir 
Roger de Coverley Papers, or Selections from the Tatler and Spectator 
(about 200 pages) ; Boswell's Selections from the Life of Johnson 
(about 200 pages) ; Franklin's Autobiography ; Irving's Sketch Book 
(about 200 pages) , or Life of Goldsmith ; Southey's Life of Nelson ; Lamb's 
Essays of Elia (about 100 pages) ; Lockhart's Life of Scott (about 200 
pages) ; Thackeray's Lectures on Swift, Addison, and Steele in the 
English Humourists ; Macaulay's Lord Clive, Warren Hastings, Milton, 
Addison, Goldsmith, Frederic the Great, Madame d'Arblay (any one) ; 
Trevelyan's Life of Macaulay (about 200 pages); Ruskin's Sesame and 
Lilies, or Selections (about 150 pages) ; Dana's Two Years before the 
Mast; Selections from Lincoln, including at least the two Inaugurals, the 
Speeches in Independence Hall and at Gettysburg, the Last Public Address, 
and the Letter to Horace Greeley, together with a brief memoir or estimate ; 
Parkman's The Oregon Trail ; Thoreau's Walden ; Lowell's Selected 
Essays (about 150 pages) ; Holmes's The Autocrat of the Breakfast 
Table; Stevenson's An Inland Voyage, and Travels with a Donkey; 
Huxley's Autobiography, and selections from Lay Sermons, including the 
addresses on Improving Natural Knowledge, A Liberal Education, and 

* If not chosen for study under {b). 



28 

A Piece of Chalk; a collection of Essays by Bacon, Lamb, DeQuincey, 
Hazlitt, Emerson, and later writers ; a collection of Letters by various 
standard writers. 

Group V. Poetry. — Palgrave's Golden Treasury (First Series), Books 
II and III, with special attention to Dry den, Collins, Gray, Cowper, and 
Burns ; Palgrave's Golden Treasury (First Series), Book IV, with special 
attention to Wordsworth, Keats, and Shelley (if not chosen for study 
under h) ; Goldsmith's The Traveller, and The Deserted Village ; Pope's 
The Rape of the Lock; a collection of English and Scottish Ballads, as, 
for example, some Robin Hood ballads, The Battle of Otterburn, King 
Estmere, Young Beichan, Bewick and Grahame, Sir Patrick Spens, and a 
selection from later ballads ; Coleridge's The Ancient Mariner, Christabel, 
and Kubla Khan ; Byron's Childe Harold, Canto III or IV, and The 
Prisoner of Chillon ; Scott's The Lady of the Lake, or Marmion ; 
Macaulay's The Lays of Ancient Rome, The Battle of Naseby, The 
Armada, Ivry ; Tennyson's The Princess, or Gareth andLynette, Lancelot 
and Elaine, and The Passing of Arthur; Browning's Cavalier Tunes, The 
Lost Leader, How They Brought the Good News from Ghent to Aix, 
Home Thoughts from Abroad, Home Thoughts from the Sea, Incident of 
the French Camp, Herve Riel, Pheidippides, My Last Duchess, Up at a 
Villa— Down in the City, The ItaUan in England, The Patriot, The Pied 
Piper, "De Gustibus" — , Instans Tyrannus ; Arnold's Sohrab and Rustum, 
and The Forsaken Merman; Selections from American Poetry, with 
special attention to Poe, Lowell, Longfellow, and Whittier. 

(h) Study 

This part of the requirement is intended as a natural and logical con- 
tinuation of the student's earlier reading, with greater stress laid upon 
form and style, the exact meaning of words and phrases, and the under- 
standing of allusions. The books provided for study are arranged in four 
groups, from each of which one selection is to be made. 

Group I. Drama. — Shakspere's Julius Caesar, Macbeth, Hamlet. 

Group 11. Poetry. — Milton's L' Allegro, II Penseroso, and either 
Comus or Lycidas ; Tennyson's The Coming of Arthur, The Holy Grail, 
and The Passing of Arthur; the selections from Wordsworth, Keats, and 
Shelley in Book IV of Palgrave's Golden Treasury (First Series). 

Group III. Oratory. — Burke's Speech on Conciliation with America ; 
Macaulay's Two Speeches on Copyright, and Lincoln's Speech at Cooper 
Union; Washington's Farewell Address, and Webster's First Bunker Hill 
Oration. 

Group IV. Essays. — Carlyle's Essay on Burns, with a selection from 
Burns's Poems ; Macaulay's Life of Johnson ; Emerson's Essay on 
Manners. 



29 



Examination 

However accurate in subject-matter, no paper will be considered satis- 
factory if seriously defective in punctuation, spelling, or other essentials 
of good usage. 

The examination will be divided into two parts, one of which will be on 
grammar and composition, and the other on literature. 

In grammar and composition, the candidate may be asked specific 
questions upon the practical essentials of these studies, such as the relation 
of the various parts of a sentence to one another, the construction of 
individual words in a sentence of reasonable difficulty, and those good 
usages of modern English, which one should know in distinction from 
current errors. The main test in composition will consist of one or more 
essays, developing a theme through several paragraphs ; the subjects will 
be drawn from the books read, from the candidate's other studies, and 
from his personal knowledge and experience quite apart from reading. 
For this purpose the examiner will provide several subjects, perhaps eight 
or ten, from which the candidate may make his own selections. He will 
not be expected to write more than four hundred words per hour. 

The examination in literature will include : — 

A. General questions designed to test such a knowledge and appreciation 
of literature as may be gained by fulfilling the requirements defined 
under (a) Reading, above. The candidate will be required to submit a 
list of the books read in preparation for the examination, certified by the 
principal of the school in which he was prepared ; but this list will not be 
made the basis of detailed questions. 

B. A test on the books prescribed for study, which will consist of 
questions upon their content, form, and structure, and upon the meaning 
of such words, phrases, and allusions as may be necessary to an under- 
standing of the works, and an appreciation of their salient qualities of 
style. General questions may also be asked concerning the lives of the 
authors, their other works, and the periods of literary history to which 
they belong. 

In place of the Harvard examination in Elementary English, a candidate 
may offer the examinations in English of the College Entrance Examina- 
tion Board. 

LATIN 

The examination will be adapted to the proficiency of those who have 
studied Latin in a systematic course of five lessons a week, extending 
through at least three years. It will also test the attainment of those 
who have pursued the subject four years or more. The passages set 
for translation must be rendered into simple and idiomatic English. 



30 

The examination paper will include passages of Latin prose and verse 
of varying degrees of difficulty to be translated at sight, passages from 
Cicero's orations for the Manilian law and for Archias, and from Virgil's 
Aeneid, I, II, IV, or I, II, VI, with questions on the subject-matter, 
literary and historical allusions, and, in the case of Virgil, on prosody, and 
passages for Elementary and Advanced Latin Composition. Questions 
on forms, syntax, and the idioms of the language may be asked in con- 
nection with any part of the examination. 

Substitutes for Harvard Examinations in Latin 

In place of the Harvard examination in Elementary Latin a candidate 
may offer the following examinations of the College Entrance Examination 
Board : — 

Latin. (These must be offered the same year.) 
N. R. 1. Grammar. 

N. R. 2. Elementary Prose Composition. 
r N. R. 4. Cicero and Sight Translation of Prose ; or, 
I N. R. 5. Virgil and Sight Translation of Poetry. 

Recommendations 

In accordance with the report of the Commission on Entrance Require- 
ments in Latin, which met at Cleveland in October, 1909, the Department 
of the Classics makes the following recommendations : — 

{a) The minimum course of reading pursued in preparation for the 
examination in Latin should include, in addition to such easy reading as 
usually accompanies an introductory book, at least 175 pages of Latin 
prose and at least 5000 verses of Latin poetry, which is approximately 
equivalent to Caesar's Gallic War, I-I V ; Cicero's orations for the Manil- 
ian Law, against Catiline, and for Arcliias ; and Virgil's Aeneid, I-VI. 
This minimum amount of reading should be selected from the following 
authors and works : Caesar (Gallic War and Civil War), Nepos (Lives), 
Cicero (Orations, Letters, and De Senectute), Sallust (Catiline and 
Jugurthine War), Virgil (Bucolics, Georgics, and Aeneid), and Ovid 
(Metamorphoses, Fasti, and Tristia). Schools are urged to read much 
more than the minimum amount and to enlarge the range of authors from 
whose works reading is selected. 

(h) In preparation for the elementary examination at least 175 pages of 
prose should be read (for 85 of which the corresponding amount of poetry 
may be substituted). The prescribed Cicero or the prescribed Virgil 
should be included in this reading. For the advanced examination the 
reading of the student in both poetry and prose should be considerably 
extended, and he should continue his work in composition. His work 
should include the prescribed Virgil, in case he studied the prescribed 
Cicero in preparation for the elementary examination, or vice versa. 

The pupil should be constantly guided in proper methods of reading, 
and trained to read the Latin intelligently, as Latin, before undertaking 
to render it into idiomatic English. There should be constant practice in 



31 

reading aloud, with due expression, and in hearing the language read. 
In connection with the reading, to ensure thoroughness and accuracy in 
the pupil's understanding of the language, the study of grammar, with 
some practice in writing Latin, should be maintained throughout the 
course. There should also be frequent written translations into idiomatic 
English. 

To prepare for the advanced examination in Latin Composition, pupils 
should be trained, from an early stage of the preparatory course, to render 
into Latin not merely detached sentences, illustrative of constructions, 
but also passages of connected narrative or description, prepared by the 
teacher on the basis of the prose authors read. 

GERMAN 

(a) The translation at sight of simple German prose. (The passages 
set for translation must be rendered into simple and idiomatic English.) 

(6) The translation into German of simple English sentences, or of 
easy connected prose, to test the candidate's familiarity with elementary 
grammar. 

The passages set for translation into English will be suited to the pro- 
ficiency of candidates who have read not less than two hundred pages of 
easy German (including reading at sight in class) . 

Grammar should be studied concurrently with the reading as an indis- 
pensable means of ensuring thoroughness and accuracy in the understand- 
ing of the language. The requirement in elementary grammar includes 
the conjugation of the weak and the more usual strong verbs : the declen- 
sion of articles, adjectives, pronouns, and such nouns as are readily 
classified ; the commoner prepositions ; the simpler uses of the modal 
auxiliaries ; the elements of syntax, especially the rules governing the 
order of words. 

Pronunciation should be carefully taught, and the pupils should have 
frequent opportunities to hear German spoken or read aloud. The writing 
of German from dictation is recommended as a useful exercise. 

In place of the Harvard examination in Elementar}^ German, a candi- 
date may offer Elementary German of the College Entrance Examination 
Board . 

FRENCH 

{a) The translation at sight of ordinary Nineteenth Century prose. 
(The passages set for translation must be rendered into simple and 
idiomatic English.) 

(b) The translation into French of simple English sentences or of easy 
connected prose, to test the candidate's familiarity with elementary gram- 
mar. Proficiency in grammar may also be tested by direct questions, 
based on the passages set for translation under (a) . 

The passages' set for translation into English will be suited to the pro- 
ficiency of candidates who have read not less than four hundred pages 
(including reading at sight in class) from the works of at least three 



32 

different authors. It is desirable that a portion of the reading should be 
from works other than works of fiction. 

Grammar should be studied concurrently with the reading as an indispen- 
sable means of ensuring thoroughness and accuracy in the understanding 
of the language. The requirement in elementary grammar includes the 
conjugations of regular verbs, of the more frequent irregular verbs, such 
as aller, envoyer^ tenir, pouvoir, voir, vouloir, dire, savoir-faire, and 
those belonging to the classes represented by ouvrir, dormir, connaitre, 
conduire, and craindre ; the forms and positions of personal pronouns 
and of possessive, demonstrative, and interrogative adjectives; the inflec- 
tion of nouns and adjectives for gender and number, except rare cases; 
the uses of articles, and the partitive constructions. 

Pronunciation should be carefully taught, and pupils should have fre- 
quent opportunities to hear French spoken or read aloud. The writing of 
French from dictation is recommended as a useful exercise. 

Candidates in Elementary French may, as an alternative, follow the 
recommendations for preparation in Elementary French, as stated by the 
College Entrance Examination Board. 



HISTORY (INCLUDING HISTORICAL GEOGRAPHY) 

Elementary History 

Any one of the four following fields of historical study may be offered 
but not more : — 

1. Ancient History. — Questions will be asked on the entire period to 
800 A.D. ; but candidates whose instruction has been limited to Greek 
and Roman History will be given an opportunity by means of alternate 
questions to shoAv their more thorough knowledge of that field. 

2. European History. — Since 800 A.D., with special attention to the 
modern period. 

3. English History^ with due reference to social and political develop- 
ment. 

4. American History, with the elements of Civil Government. 

For preparation in each of the four elementary subjects, a course of 
study equivalent to at least five lessons a week for one year will be 
necessary. 

The candidate will be expected to show on examination such general 
knowledge of each field as may be acquired from the study of an accurate 
text-book of not less than 500 pages, supplemented by suitable parallel 
readings amounting to not less than 1000 pages. The examination will call 
for comparison of historical characters, periods, and events, and in general 
for the exercise of judgment as well as of memory. Geographical knowl- 
edge will be tested by means of an outline map. * 

In the judgment of the Department of History, it is desirable that 
Ancient History be offered as a part of the preparation of every candidate. 



33 

In place of any one of the four examinations described above, a candi- 
date may offer the corresponding examination in History of the College 
Entrance Examination Board. 

MATHEMATICS 

A thorough practical acquaintance with ordinary Arithmetic is assumed 
as underlying all preparation in Mathematics. Knowledge of the funda- 
mental principles of Arithmetic and careful training in accurate computa- 
tion with whole numbers and with vulgar and decimal fractions form an 
essential part of early school work. But the pupil's time should not be 
wasted in the solution by arithmetic of puzzling problems which properly 
belong to algebra, or in complicated and useless reductions, or in the 
details of commercial arithmetic. It is desirable that some familiarity 
with algebraic expressions and symbols, including the methods of solving 
simple equations, be acquired in connection with the course in Arithmetic. 

Elementary Mathematics 
Elementary Algebra. — Algebra, through Quadratic Equations. 

The requirement in Algebra includes the following subjects : factors, 
common divisors and multiples, fractions, ratios and proportions ; negative 
quantities and the interpretation of negative results ; the doctrine of expo- 
nents ; radicals and equations involving radicals ; the binomial theorem 
for positive integral powers of the binomial, and the extraction of roots ; 
arithmetical and geometrical progressions ; putting questions into equations 
and the reduction of equations ; the ordinary methods of elimination and 
the solution of both numerical and literal equations of the first and second 
degrees with one or more unknown quantities and of problems leading to 
such equations. 

The student should cover carefully the whole ground here specified, 
and should acquire a thorough understanding not only of the practice, but 
of the reasons involved in the elementary algebraic rules ; for example, 
in the rules of multiplication, of signs, and of exponents, in the rules for 
fractions, and in those relating to the reduction and solution of equations. 
He should train himself to practical skill by the solution of a large number 
of examples, and should learn to do his work with reasonable quickness, 
as well as with confidence, accuracy, and clearness. The solution of 
fairly complicated literal quadratics, the various methods of elimination 
for equations of the first two degrees, the putting of problems in a neat 
manner into equations, and the working of the various algebraic operations 
both for integral and fractional expressions may be mentioned as important 
subjects of attention. The student should be taught to arrange his work 
in a clear, orderly, and compact fashion. 

The time supposed to be devoted to the systematic study of the require- 
ment in Algebra is the equivalent of a course of three lessons a week 
through two school years. 



34 

In place of the Harvard examination in Elementary Algebra a candidate 
may offer Mathematics ai and an, Elementary Algebra complete, of 
the College Entrance Examination Board. 

Plane Geometry. — Plane Geometry, including problems in mensuration 
and original propositions. 

Geometric education should begin in the kindergarten or primary school, 
where the child should acquire familiarity through the senses with simple 
geometric forms, by inspecting, drawing, modelling, and measuring them, 
and noting their more obvious relations. This study should be followed, 
in the grammar school, by systematic instruction in Concrete (or Obser- 
vational) Geometry, of which geometric drawing should form a part 
Such instruction should include the main facts of Plane and Solid Geom- 
etry, treated as matters of observation, and not as exercises in logical 
deduction, without however necessarily excluding the beginnings of deduc- 
tive proof as soon as the pupil is ready for them. Concrete Geometry is 
believed to have important educational value, and to prepare an excellent 
foundation for the later study of Formal Geometry. It belongs, however, 
to the earlier stages of school work, and should not be postponed until the 
time that belongs to direct preparation for the college. 

In teaching Formal Geometry, stress should be laid from the outset on 
accuracy of statement and elegance of form, as well as on clear and strict 
reasoning. As soon as the pupil has begun to acquire the art of rigorous 
demonstration, his work should cease to be merely receptive, he should be 
trained to devise constructions and demonstrations for himself, and this 
training should be carried through the whole of the work in Plane Geom- 
etry. Teachers are advised, in their selection of a text-book, to choose 
one having a clear tendency to call out the pupil's own powers of thought, 
prevent the formation of mechanical habits of study, and encourage the 
concentration of mind which it is a part of the discipline of mathematical 
study to foster. The subject of Geometry, not a particular treatise, is 
what the pupil should be set to learn ; and its simpler methods and con- 
ceptions should be made a part of his habitual and instinctive thought. 
Lastly, the pupil should be stimulated to good work by interest in the 
study felt and exhibited by the teacher. 

The requirement in Plane Geometry embraces the following topics : the 
general properties of plane rectilinear figures ; the circle and the measure 
of angles ; similar polygons ; areas ; regular polygons, and the measure of 
the circle. The propositions required under these several heads are those 
only which are contained in the older treatises, and which are recognized 
as constituting the Elements of Plane Geometry. The examination does 
not include the additions introduced into some recent text-books, although 
most of those additions are in themselves valuable for the student who 
has time and taste for extra study in this field. A syllabus of the required 
propositions has been prepared. [This Syllabus may be obtained^ price 
10 cents ^ at the Office of the Harvard University Press, 2 University Ilall^ 
Cambridge.'] 

The examination also includes original propositions in Plane Geometry, 
based on the propositions named in the Syllabus, and problems in men- 
suration ; but excellence in bookwork and in exercises immediately illus- 
trating bookwork will be allowed to offset in part any lack of skill in 
original work. 



35 

The time which it is recommended to assign to the systematic study of 
the requirement in Formal Geometry is the equivalent of a course of five 
lessons a week for one school year ; but it is believed to be advisable to 
extend this allowance of time over two years. 

In place of the Harvard examination in Plane Geometry a candidate 
may offer Mathematics c, Plane Geometry, of the College Entrance 
Examination Board. 

PHYSICAL SCIENCE* 

Elementary Physics 

The instruction given in this course should accord with the following 
specifications, which are taken from the revised statement of the require- 
ment in Elementary Physics as adopted by the College Entrance Exam- 
ination Board in 1909 : — 

1. The unit in Physics [full requirement] consists of at least 120 hours 

of 60 minutes each. Time spent in the laboratory shall be counted 
at one-half face value. 

2. The course of instruction in Physics should include : — 

(a) The study of one standard text-book for the purpose of 
obtaining a connected and comprehensive view of the subject. 
The student should be given opportunity and encouragement to 
consult other scientific literature. 

(b) Instruction by lecture table demonstrations to be used 
mainly for illustration of the facts and phenomena of Physics in 
their qualitative aspects and in their practical applications. 

(c) Individual laboratory work, consisting of experiments re- 
quiring at least the time of 30 double periods [60 full hours in all] . 
The experiments performed by each student should number at 
least 30. 

"3. Throughout the whole course special attention should be paid to the 
common illustrations of physical laws and to their industrial 
applications. 

4. In the solution of numerical problems the student should be en- 
couraged to make use of the simple principles of algebra and 
geometry to reduce the difficulties of solution. Unnecessary 
mathematical difficulties should be avoided and care should be 
exercised to prevent the student's losing sight of the concrete facts, 
in the manipulation of symbols. 

The Examination — The candidate is required to pass both a written 
examination and a laboratory examination. 

The written examination, in place of which the corresponding examina- 
tion given by the College Entrance Board will be accepted, will contain 
more questions than any one candidate is expected to answer, in order to 
make allowance for a considerable diversity of instruction in different 
schools. 

* For rules relating to the time of handing in note-books and to candidates examined 
in June in places where no laboratory examination is provided, see page 23. 



36 

The laboratory examination, in the course of which oral questioning 
may be freely used, will require performance by the candidate of a num- 
ber of experiments assigned to him at the time by the examiner, the range 
of assignment being limited by tlie following provision : The candidate 
must name as the basis for his laboratory examination at least thirty 
exercises selected from a list of about fifty, described in a publication 
issued by the University under the title Descriptive List of Elementary 
Exercises in Physics.* 

This laboratory examination may occupy the candidate from one and a 
half to two and a half hours, no time limit, as a rule, being set for it. 

The candidate is required to present a note-book in which he has recorded 
the steps and the results of his laboratory exercises, and this note-book 
must bear the endorsement of his teacher, certifying that the notes are 
a true record of the pupil's work. It should contain a table of contents 
of the exercises which it describes. These exercises need not be the same 
as those upon which the candidate presents himself for the laboratory 
examination, but should be equivalent to them in amount and grade of 
quantitative work. 

The note-book is required as proof that the candidate has formed the 
habit of keeping a full and intelligible record of laboratory work through 
an extended course of experiments, and that his work has been of such a 
character as to raise a presumption in favor of his preparation for the 
examination. But much greater weight will be given to the laboratory 
examination than to the note-book in determining the candidate's attain- 
ments in physics. Experience has shown that pupils can make the 
original record of their observations entirely presentable, so that copying 
will be unnecessary, and they should in general be required to do so. 

In place of the Harvard written examination in Physics, a candidate 
may offer the examination in Physics of the College Entrance Examina- 
tion Board. 

Chemistry . ^ — A course of at least sixty experiments, performed at 
school by the pupil and accompanied with systematic instruction in prin- 
ciples and tlieir applications. An approximate idea of the preparation re- 
quired for the written examination in Elementary Chemistry may be found 
in the Revised Requirements in Chemistry issued by the College Entrance 
Examination Board (Sub-stati(m 84, New York). It should be noted, 
however, that the Harvard requirements include also Gay Lussac's Law 
of Combining Volumes and Avogadro's Hypothesis, and that sixty, not 
forty, laboratory experiments of satisfactory length and quality are 
expected. 

The candidate is required to pass both a written and a laboratory exam- 
ination. The written examination will test his acquaintance with the facts 
and principles of Chemistry. The laboratory examination will test both 
his skill in performing experiments and his grasp of the principles in- 

* This list may be obtaiuetl, price 40 cents, at 2 University Hall, Cambridge. 
t The course will be mainly an experimental course in theoretical chemistry, but 
there will be experiments covering all branches of pure chemistry. 



37 

volved in them. The candidate is further required to present the original 
note-book in which he recorded the steps and results of the experiments 
which he performed at school, and this note-book must bear the endorse- 
ment of his teacher, certifying that the notes are a true record of the 
pupil's work. It should contain an index of the exercises which it 
describes. 

The note-book is required as proof that the candidate has formed the 
habit of keeping a full and intelligible record of laboratory work through 
an extended course of experiments, and that his work has been of such a 
character as to raise a presumption in favor of his preparation for the ex- 
amination. But much greater weight will be given to the laboratory 
examination than to the note-book in determining the candidate's attain- 
ments in Chemistry. 

In place of the Harvard written examination in Chemistry, a candidate 
may offer the examination in Chemistry of the College Entrance Exam- 
ination Board. 

BOTANY AND ZOOLOGY 

Botany. — A course of study and laboratory work equivalent to that 
indicated in an " Outline of Requirements in Botany," issued by the Uni- 
versity. The course should extend through at least half of a scliool year, 
with five lessons a week. The laboratory work is to be directed especially 
to the external anatomy and the activities of our common plants. 

Zoology. — A course of study and laboratory work equivalent to that 
described in a pamphlet entitled "An Outline of Requirements in Zool- 
ogy," issued by the University., The course should extend through at 
least half of a school year, with five lessons a week, and should include 
the laboratory study of at least ten types of animals, with special refer- 
ence to their external anatomy and their activities. These types are to be 
selected in accordance with directions given in the pamphlet named. 

In Botany and in Zoology the candidate will be required to pass both a 
written and a laboratory examination. Tlie written examination Avill test 
the range and thoroughness of his knowledge of the subject. The lab- 
oratory examination will test his skill in observation and experimentation, 
and his ability to apply names properly to the parts of the organisms 
studied . * 

At the time of the laboratory examination the candidate must present 
the original note-book containing (with dates) the notes and drawings he 
has made in the course of his laboratory work, and bearing the endorse- 
ment of his teacher, certifying that the book is a true record of the pupil's 
own observations and experiments. An index of subjects should be 
appended. 

In place of the Harvard written examinations in Botany and Zoology, 
candidates may offer the examinations in Botany and Zoology of the 
College Entrance Examination Board. 

* For rules relating to laboratory examinations and note-books, see page 23. 



38 



SHOPWORK 

A course of instruction in the use of tools and in the ordinary processes 
employed in the working of wood or metal, equivalent to that described in 
a pamphlet entitled "An Outline of Requirements in Shopwork," issued 
by the University. The course may embrace one or more of the follow- 
ing divisions : — 

Wood-working ; Chipping, Filing, and Fitting ; 

Blacksmithing ; Machine-tool Work. 

The candidate must be familiar with the names, construction, and opera- 
tion of the tools commonly used in these processes, and will be expected 
to read ordinary mechanical drawings and to make freehand sketches of 
articles which are to be produced in the workshop. 

The candidate is required to pass both a written and a laboratory exam- 
ination.* The written examination will test his knowledge of tools and 
mechanical processes, and of the properties of materials of common use 
in construction. He will be expected to show familiarity with approved 
methods for simple work in the branch in which he presents himself for 
examination, and to write an intelligible description of those methods, 
illustrated by such sketches as may be necessary to make them clear. 
The laboratory examination will test the candidate's skill in the use of 
tools. He will receive the materials and specifications for a piece of 
work, and will be expected to select his tools, preparing them for use if 
necessary, and to demonstrate satisfactorily his knowledge and skill. 

Every candidate is further required to present the original note-book in 
which he entered the descriptions and sketches of the work he performed 
at school ; and with this he may present, as evidence of his skill in the 
workshop, the models made by him at school. Both the note-book and 
the models must be accompanied by the endorsement of his teacher, 
certifying that the book is a true record, and that the models are speci- 
mens of the pupil's own work. 

COLLEGE ENTRANCE EXAMINATION BOARD 

In June, 1915, papers of the College Entrance Examination Board may 
be substituted for corresponding papers set for the separate admission 
examinations held by Harvard University under the "old plan," but no 
candidate may offer both Harvard and Board examinations in the same 
subjects. For more particular information apply to Mr. J. G. Hart, 
Secretary, 20 University Hall, Cambridge. 

The examinations of the Board will be held June 14-19, 1915. Appli- 
cations to attend the Board's examinations must be addressed to the 
Secretary of the College Entrance Examination Board, Post Office Sub- 
Station 84, New York, N.Y., and must be made upon a blank form to be 
obtained from the Secretary of the Board upon application. 

* For rules relating to laboratory exammations and note-books, see page 23. 



39 



^^P Applications for examination at points in the United States east of the 
^^ Mississippi River (also at points on the Mississippi R-iver) must be received 
by the Secretary at least two weeks in advance of the examinations, that 
is, on or before Monday, May 31, 1915 ; applications for examination else- 
where in the United States or m Canada must be received at least three 
weeks in advance of the examinations, that is, on or before Monday, 
May 24, 1915 ; and applications for examination at points outside the United 
States and Canada must be received at least five weeks in advance of 
the examinations, that is, on or before Monday, May 10, 1915. 

Applications received later than the dates named will be accepted when 
it is possible to arrange for the examinations of the candidates concerned, 
but only upon the payment of $5.00 in addition to the usual examination 
fee. 

The examination fee is $5.00 for all candidates examined at points in 
the United States and Canada, and $15.00 for all candidates examined at 
points outside of the United States and Canada. The fee (which cannot 
be accepted in advance of the application) should be remitted by postal 
order, express order, or draft on New York, to the order of the College 
Entrance Examination Board. 

A list of the places at which examinations are to be held by the Board 
will be published about March 1. Requests that the examinations be held 
at particular points, to receive proper consideration, should be addressed 
to the Secretary of the Board not later than February 1. 

REGISTRATION 

The academic year 1915-16 begins on Monday, September 27, 1915. All 
students register at the Dental School, Longwood Avenue, on that day, 
at 9 A.M. 

ARRANGEMENT OF STUDIES 

The following is the plan of study in the successive years of the 
School : — 

First Year. — Mammalian Anatomy, Physiology, Physiological, Path- 
ological, and Dental Chemistry, and Metallurgy ; Histology and Embry- 
ology, Anatomy-dissection, General Pathology. 

Second Year. — Oral Pathology, Operative Dentistry, Oral Surgery, 
Prosthetic Dentistry and Orthodontia; Porcelain Work; General and 
Dental Materia Medica and Therapeutics ; Bacteriology ; Clinical Chem- 
istry, Crown and Bridge Work; practical work daily in the prosthetic 
laboratory and in the operative infirmary. 



40 

Third Year. — Operative Dentistry, Oral Surgery, Prosthetic Den- 
tistry, Orthodontia, Porcelain Work, Neurology, Surgical Pathology and 
Surgery, Crown and Bridge Work ; Applied Therapeutics ; Dental Juris- 
prudence ; Roentgenology ; practical work in prosthetic laboratory and 
operative infirmary. 

METHODS OF INSTRUCTION 

Dental and Physiological Chemistry 

H. Carlton Smith, Ph.G., Lecturer on Dental Chemistry . 
Fred M. Rice, A.M., Instructor in Chemistry. 

This course aims to make practical application of the various branches 
of chemical science to meet the requirements of the student of Dental 
Medicine. 

Particular attention is given to the study of saliva and urine and, as far 
as possible, to the determination of relations which may exist between 
these fluids and pathological conditions of interest in dental practice. 

During the first year this work includes laboratory methods, analysis, 
etc., and forms a part of the course in Physiological Chemistry. 

In the second year the entire time is devoted to the study of urine and 
saliva. The samples for analysis are obtained from infirmary patients and 
whenever practicable from the same patient for whom the student is doing 
actual dental work. 

The analyses of urine are studied particularly from a standpoint of body 
metabolism, and considered with the analyses of saliva and conditions 
found in the mouth. A comprehensive basis is thus furnished for the 
study of cause and effect and general information is obtained essential to 
the undertaking of subsequent investigation of an original character. 
Research work is encouraged and opportunities for special investiga- 
tion will be offered such students as can give the necessary time in the 
laboratory. 

The Dental Chemistry includes instruction in blow-pipe work, the prin- 
ciples of volumetric analysis, and the assay of dental alloys ; also micro- 
chemical tests, with special reference to the examination of local 
anaesthetics and antiseptics ; the chemistry of the teeth, salivary calculus 
and saliva. 

The Physiological Chemis'try includes a short introductory course in 
Organic Chemistry suflftcient for an intelligent consideration of the compo- 
sition of the carbohydrates and protein, their relationship, chemical prop- 
erties, and methods of precipitation and separation ; also the chemistry of 
digestion, of the different tissues, fat, muscle, etc., of bile, lymph, milk, 
and urine. 



41 

Text-hooks. — Chemistry for Dental Students, Smith. Dental Metal- 
lurgy, Essig. Practical Physiological Chemistry, Hawk. Examination 
of the Urine, Saxe. 

Collateral Reading. — Medical Chemistry and Toxicology, Holland. 
Physiological Chemistry, Hammarsten or Novy. Halliburton, Text-book 
of Chemical Physiology and Pathology. Simon, Physiological Chemistry. 
Bunge, Physiologic and Pathologic Chemistry. Gamgee, Physiological 
Chemistry of the Animal Body. Lea, Chemical Basis of the Animal Body 
(appendix to Foster's Text-book of Physiology). Vaughan and Novy, 
Cellular Toxins. Diseases of Metabolism and Nutrition, by Dr. Carl von 
Noorden. The Principles of Animal Nutrition, Armsby. Mitchell's 
Dental Chemistry. Dorland's American Illustrated Medical Dictionary. 

First Year 

Lectures. Mr. Smith. Five times a week throughout the first half of 
first year and once a week for eight weeks during the second year. 85 

Demonstrations or Laboratory Experiments. Mr. Smith and Mr. Rice. 
Three hours a day., five times a week throughout the first half of fi^rst 
year and once a week for eight weeks during the second year. 237 

Anatomy 

, James Stillman Professor of Comparative Anatomy., and 

Director of the Laboratory of Anatomy . 

Harris P. Mosher, M.D., Instructor in Anatomy., and Assistant Pro- 
fessor of Laryngology. 

John L. Bremer, M.D., Assistant Professor of Histology. 

John Warren, M.D., Assistant Prof essor of Anatomy . 

David Cheever, M.D., Assistant Professor of Surgical Anatomy. 

Frederic T. Lewis, M.D., Assistant Professor of Embryology. 

Alexander S. Begg, M.D., Instructor in Comparative Anatomy. 

Robert M. Green, M.D., Instructor in Anatomy. 

Archibald McK. Eraser, M.D., Assistant in Anatomy. 

Walter M. Boothby, M.D., Assistant in Anatomy. 

Edward H. Risley, M.D., Assistant in Anatomy. 

John Bryant, M.D., Assistant in Anatomy. 

ToRR W. Harmer, M.D., Assistant in Anatomy. 

Richard H. Miller, M.D., Assistant in Anatomy. 

George W. Morse, Jr., M.D., Assistant in Anatomy. 

Andrew R. MacAusland, M.D., Assistant in Anatomy. 

Kurt H. Thoma, D.M.D., Assistant in Dental Anatomy. 



42 

Edward A. Boyden, A.M., Teaching Fellow in Histology and Em- 
bryology. 
Max M. Miller, A.M., Fellow in Histology and Embryology. 
Zabdiel B. Adams, M.D., Fellow in Anatomy. 



Paul E. Lineback, M.D., Austin Teaching Fellow in Histology and 
Embryology. 

The department of anatomy occupies the Morgan Anatomical Building ; 
the dissecting rooms are in the wing designated B I ; and the laboratories 
for histology, embryology, and comparative anatomy, in the wing B II. 
In addition to the numerous class-rooms, which are well lighted and 
thoroughly equipped, there are ample accommodations for advanced stu- 
dents, and unusual facilities are at the disposal of qualified investigators. 
Further information in regard to advanced or special studies may be had 
upon application to the head of the department. The regular course for 
dental students is described below. 

Course for First-Year Students 

In this course instruction is given in human and comparative anatomy, 
histology, and embryology. The course occupies the mornings of Octo- 
ber and the mornings and afternoons of February, March, April, and 
the afternoons of May. 

Comparative Anatomy. Dissection. The anatomy of the cat will be 
studied in the mornings of October. A large part of the time will be given 
to the dissection of the viscera in preparation for the work in physiology. 

Human Anatomy. Dissection. During February the class will have 
daily morning lectures on the skeleton (with the exception of the skull). 
Each lecture will be followed by a study of the bones or joints, in the 
laboratory. There will be daily recitations for sections of the class, and 
several written tests. 

In March dissection begins. For this work, which occupies the morn- 
ings, the class will be divided into two sections. Section A will dissect 
the thorax and arm ; Section B, the abdomen and leg. Each section will 
have demonstrations on the cadaver, covering the current dissection, four 
times a week. Two or three times a week there will be lectures to the 
whole class on the thoracic, abdominal, and pelvic viscera; and there will 
be some written tests. 

The afternoons of April and May will be devoted to the anatomy of the 
head and neck. After lectures and laboratory work on the bones, the 
actual dissection will begin. The dental student is allowed twice as much 
time as the medical student for dissecting this part, in order that there may 



43 

be ample time to study it thoroughly. Special attention will be given to 
the cavities of the head and face. The student will be expected to study 
and draw carefully specimens and frozen sections of this region in addi- 
tion to his own dissection. There will be daily lectures or demonstrations 
to the whole class, or to sections, and students will be questioned on their 
work in the dissecting room. 

Embryology and Human Histology. The w ork in microscopic anatomy 
(including embryology and histology) occupies the afternoons of February 
and March and the mornings of April. 

The first part of this course consists of an introductory study of embry- 
ology. The structure of cells, cell division, fertilization and segmentation 
are first considered. Then follows a study of chick embryos of thirty and 
forty-eight hours, to give the student a general conception of the primary 
germ layers and the origin of the organs and tissues. After this the adult 
tissues and organs are studied, and their structure is correlated with the 
developmental processes seen in the serial sections of the chick and 
12-mm. pig embryos. 

Dental Anatomy. The afternoons of May are devoted to oral anatomy 
and histology. This course consists of daily lectures and laboratory work. 
The first two weeks the students study the topography of the structures of 
the oral cavity, by drawing horizontal and frontal sections of the head, 
later the cross anatomy of the teeth is carefully studied, special attention 
being given to the pulp chamber and root canals and the occlusion of the 
teeth. Each student has to draw the various aspects of the different 
teeth, with sections through the root canals. Extracted teeth are pro- 
vided, the root canals of which are to be cleaned out, to familiarize the 
student with the important and difficult work of root canal treatment. 
The third week is devoted to the histology of the soft and hard tissues and 
organs of the mouth, while in the fourth week the embryology of the 
mouth and the development of the teeth receive careful attention. The 
histological and embryological work is taught by microscopic study, draw- 
ings from slides and demonstrations on wax models and lantern slides. 
Comparative anatomy of the teeth, the theories of evolution to the present 
type of teeth, and physiognomy of the face also receive careful attention. 

Microscopes. Every student is advised to purchase a microscope, but 
microscopes may be rented at four dollars for the term. 

Fees. Each regular dental student is charged a laboratory fee of nine 
dollars, of which six dollars is for dissecting room material, and three 
dollars for chemicals and microscopical sections. This laboratory fee is 
to be paid to the Bursar. At the beginning of the course each student is 
provided with a locker in the dissecting room and another in the histo- 
logical laboratory. One dollar is deposited for each locker, to be repaid 



44 

on returning the locker keys. At the end of the course any student who 
has broken or lost material belonging to the laboratory will be charged 
the cost of replacing the same. 

Text-hooks. — Broomell, Anatomy and Histology of Mouth and Teeth, 
4th edition. Gorham and Tower, A Laboratory Guide for the Dissection 
of the Cat. Minot, Laboratory Text-book of Embryology, 2d edition. 
Schaefer's Essentials of Histology, 7th edition. Piersol. Cunningham. 
Gray. Quain. Morris. Gerrish. 

Collateral Reading. — Hopewell-Smith, Dental Anatomy and Physi- 
ology. Dwight, Clinical Atlas of Variations of Hands and Feet. Cun- 
ningham, Manual of Practical Anatomy. Macalister, Human Anatomy. 
Sobotta McMurrich, Atlas and Text-book of Human Anatomy. Testut, 
Anatomic Humaine. Poirier, Traite d'Anatomie Humaine. Corning, 
Lehrbuch der Topographischen Anatomic. Tillaux, Anatomic Topo- 
graphique. 

FIRST YEAR 

October hours 

Lectures. Dr. . Five times a week. 20 

Laboratory work. Three hours a day^ five times a iveek. 60 

February 
Lectures. Assistant Professor Warren, Dr. , and Mr. . Eleven 

hours weekly . 44 

Study of bones and joints, with recitations. Three hours a day^ five times 

a week (mornings) . 60 

Study of cells and embryos. Three hours a day, five times a week. GO 
Written tests. One hour, Saturdays. 4 

March 
Lectures. Assistant Professor Warren, Dr. Green, and . Seven 

or eight hours a week. 28-32 

Demonstrations. Assistant Professor Warren. Four times a week 

{mornings) . 16 

Practical Anatomy, with recitations. Three hours a day., five times a 

week (mornings) . 60 

Study of Embryology and Histology. Three hours a day, five days a 

week. 60 

Written tests. One hour^ Saturdays. 4 

April 
Lectures and demonstrations. Drs. and Green. Two to three 

hours a day., six days a week. 88-104 

Practical anatomy with recitations. Two to three hours a day, five times 

a week (afternoons) . 80-120 

Written tests. 



45 



May 

Lectures and demonstration. Dr. Thoma. Five times a week. 20 

Laboratory exercises. Study of anatomy, histology, embryology of the 

oral cavity and teeth. Five times a iveek {afternoons^ . 60 
Written tests. 

Pathology 
Frank B. Mallory, M.D., Associate Professor of Pathology . 

The course consists of lectures and laboratory exercises occupying the 
mornings of the month of May. The general principles of pathology, 
including inflammation and repair, retrograde processes, certain special 
infectious agents and tumors, will be presented first. The special pathol- 
ogy of the teeth and adjoining structures will be considered and the nature 
of the lesions involving these organs will be explained in the light of the 
general principles already studied. 

Laboratory exercises. Associate Professor Mallory. Three hovrs 

daily ^ for four weeks. 72 

Lectures. Associate Professor Mallory. Daily, for four weeks. 24 

Physiology 

Walter B. Cannon, M.D., George Higginson Professor of Physiology. 

Ernest G. Martin, Ph.D., Assistant Professor of Physiology . 

Percy G. Stiles, Ph.D., Instructor in Physiology. 

Walter L. Mendenhall, M.D., Teaching Fellow in Physiology. 

McKeen Cattell, S.B., Teaching Fellow in Physiology. 

Reginald Fitz, M.D., Fellow in Physiology. 

Alexander Forbes, M.D., Instructor in Physiology . 



Frank A. Hartman, Ph.D., lA.J)., Austin Teaching Fellow in Physiology. 

The instruction in Physiology is based, as far as possible, on observations 
made by the students in laboratory experiments. The experiments are 
selected to impress the student with the methods and the most important 
facts in the various divisions of the subject. Physiological processes not 
readily observed in the laboratory the student learns with an insight 
derived from practical experience in experimentation. The arrangement 
of the experiments is in general such that the student first learns of what 
activity an organ or tissue is capable, next how certain factors condition 
or modify that activity, and finally what may be the effect of the activity. 
The experiments have also been so arranged as to place those with more 
general bearing first, and those with special interest later. Thus reference 
to previously acquired information becomes more and more possible as 
the course proceeds. 



46 

The amount of time devoted to laboratory exercises is approximately 
one hundred and sixty hours. Each student is required to preserve a 
record of his experiments and observations in a laboratory note-book. 
These records are examined and criticised from day to day. 

Observations of his own experiments by the student are supplemented by 
more than thirty special demonstrations. These exercises, some of which 
are performed by students under the direction of an assistant, are closely 
correlated with the other objective instruction. The function of the 
depressor nerve, motor localization in the cerebral cortex, the action of 
secretin and of enterokinase, and the effects of lymphagogues are examples 
of subjects which are demonstrated. 

The facts observed in the laboratory and in the demonstrations are 
discussed in lectures. The lectures, about ninety in number, are informal 
discussions permitting questions by the students or by the instructor. In 
these discussions the laboratory experiments are correlated with one 
another and with the body of physiological knowledge. 

In order that students shall review the work repeatedly as the course 
proceeds, and also that the instructors may judge the efficiency of the 
teaching, the class is divided into sections and quizzed orally every week 
by the instructing staff. At the end of each general division of the sub- 
ject, as, for example, the nervous system, or the circulation, a written 
test is given. Usually five questions are asked ; as examples the following 
are illustrative : What are the effects of stimulating the vasoconstrictor 
nerves of any particular organ? Cite morphological and physiological 
evidence for segmental arrangement of the nervous system. Discuss 
cortical localization. The examination books are returned, corrected, to 
the students. 

If in the quizzes and tests many students show that certain points are 
not clearly understood, these points are briefly discussed again before the 
class. If a student reveals by his answers general failure to grasp the 
subject intelligently, he is personally conferred with regarding the charac- 
ter of his work. Such conferences are held after the first six weeks of 
the course, and usually result in a better understanding between the 
instructor and the student, and frequently in a marked improvement in 
the student's efforts. 

Text-hooks. — No special text-book is required, but the following books 
are recommended for reading in connection with the course : Text-book 
of Physiology, edited by E. A. Schafer. Howell, Text-book of Physi- 
ology. Stewart, Manual of Physiology. Tigerstedt, Text-book of Physi- 
ology. Hermann, Lehrbuch der Physiologic. Nagel, Handbuch der 
Physiologic. 

^- November^ December, January houRs 

Laboratory experiments. Professor Cannon, Asst. Professor Martin, 

and Dr. Porter. Daily. 160 

Quizzes (14). One hour Saturdays. 14 

Written tests (5). One hour Mondays. 5 

Lectures (90). Professors Cannon and Martin. 90 

Special demonstrations (30). Professors Cannon and Martin. 15 



47 



INVES TIG A TION 

Any student, properly qualified, who desires to engage in physiological 
research will be welcomed into the laboratory and will be offered every 
facility for research which the laboratory affords. 

Comparative Physiology 
William T. Porter, M.D., LL.D., Prof essor of Comparative Physiology. 

GRADUATE COURSES 

I. Physiological Research. Students qualified for research will pursue 
their investigations under the immediate direction of the Professor in 
charge. 

II. Comparative Physiology of Muscle. Professor Porter. Three 
hours weekly during February and March. 

III. Physiological Conference. Professor Porter. Demonstrations 
with informal discussions of selected problems in physiology. Mondays 
and Thursdays, 5 to 6 p.m., throughout the year. 

Bacteriology 

Harold C Ernst, M.D., Professor of Bacteriology . 
S. Burt Wolbach, M.D., Assistant Professor of Bacteriology, 
Calvin G. Page, M.D., Instructor in Bacteriology . 
Albert E. Steele, M.D., Instructor in Bacteriology . 
Cleaveland Floyd, M.D., Instructor in Bacteriology. 
Henry J. Perry, M.D., Assistant in Bacteriology . 
Horace K^. Boutwell, M.D., Assistant in Bacteriology . 
Lesley H. Spooner, M.D., Assistant in Bacteriology . 
James A. Honeij, M.D., Fellow in Bacteriology . 
John W. Hammond, M.D., Fellow in Bacteriology . 



Richard S. Austin, M.D., Austin Teaching Fellow in Bacteriology . 

Required bacteriology is taught by lectures and practical laboratory 
work. The lectures treat of the general subject and of methods of 
practical work. In the laboratory each student has an opportunity to 
become familiar with the simpler methods of manipulation and staining 
which are of especial clinical value, and with the more prominent of the 
pathogenic bacteria. 

Lectures. Professor Ernst. Daily., except Saturdays^ during October 
and November. 40 



48 

Laboratory work. Professor Ernst, and Drs. Steele, Page, Perry, 
BouTWELL, Spooner, Austin, AND Floyd. Two to three hours 
daily during October and November. 120 

Operative Dentistry 

Eugene H. Smith, D.M.D., Professor of Clinical Dentistry and 
Orthodontia. 

William H. Potter, D.M.I)., Professor of Operative Dentistry . 

Timothy O. Loveland, D.M.D., Instructor in Operative Dentistry. 

Albert B. Jewell, D.M.D., Instructor in Operative Dentistry . 

Forrest G. Eddy, D.M.D., Instructor in Operative Dentistry. 

Frank Perrin, D.M.D., Instructor in Operative Dentistry. 

Edwin C. Blaisdell, D.M.D., Instructor in Operative Dentistry, 

James Shepherd, D.M.D., Instructor in Operative Dentistry. 

Thomas W. Wood, D.M.D., Instructor in Operative Dentistry. 

Benjamin H. Codman, D.M.D., Instructor in Operative Dentistry. 

Frank T. Taylor, D.M.D., Instructor in Operative Dentistry . 

Joseph T. Paul, D.M.D., Instructor in Operative Dentistry. 

Harry S. Parsons, D.M.D., Instructor in Operative Dentistry. 

Edward M. Quinby, M.R.C.S., L.R.C.P., D.M.D., /7i5^ri/c^or iw Oper- 
ative Dentistry. 

James A. Furfey, D.M.D., Instructor in Operative Dentistry. 

Asher H. St.C. Chase, D.M.D., Inst^^uctor in Operative Dentistry. 

Charles E. Parkhurst, D.M.D., Instructor in Operative Dentistry. 

Clarence B. Yaughan, D.M.D., Instructor in Operative Dentistry . 

Charles B. Burnham, D.M.D., Assistant in Operative Dentistry. 

John T. Timlin, D.M.D., Assistant in Operative Dentistry. 

Ernest E. Carle, D.M.D., Instructor in Operative Dentistry. 

Arthur A. Libby, D.M.D., Instructor in Operative Dentistry. 

Edward P. White, D.M.D., Assistant in Operative Dentistry. 

David F. Spinney, D.M.D., Instructor in Operative Dentistry. 

Charles A. Jameson, D.M.D., Assistant in Operative Dentistry. 

Albert I. Mackintosh, D.M.D., Instructor in Operative Dentistry. 

Charles W. McPherson, D.M.D., Instructor in Operative Dentistry. 

Leslie H. Naylor, D.M.D., Instructor in Operative Dentistry. 

Samuel T. Elliott, D.M.D., Instructor in Operative Dentistry. 

Walter A. Davis, D.M.D., Instructor in Operative Dentistry. 

Charles G. Pike, D.M.D., Instructor in Operative Dentistry. 

Arthur T. Freeman, D.M.D., Instructor in Operative Dentistry. 

Martin B. Dill, D.M.D., Lecturer on Operative Dentistry . 

Harry A. Stone, D.M.D., Instructor in Operative Dentistry . 

Raymond B. Carter, D.M.D., Assistant in Operative Dentistry. 



49 

Nathan A. Estes, D.M.D., Instructor in Operative Dentistry. 
Leon J. Lawton, D.M.D., Assistant in Operative Dentistry. 
Benjamin Tishler, D.M.I)., Instructor in Operative Dentistry. 
Eugene B. Wyman, D.M.D., Instructor in Operative Dentistry. 
Robert S. Catheron, D.M.I)., Instructor in Operative Dentistry. 
Philip A. Leavitt, D.M.D., Instructor in Operative Dentistry. 
J. William O'Connell, D.M.D., Lecturer on Materia Medica and In- 
structor in Operative Dentistry. 
Charles E. Stevens, D.M.D., Instructor in Operative Dentistry . 
Arthur S. Crowley, D.M.D., Assistant in Operative Dentistry. 
Edward H. Loomer, D.M.D., Assistant in Operative Dentistry . 
JuDSON C. Slack, D.M.D., Assistant in Operative Dentistry. 
Ernest Y. L. Whitchurch, D.M.D., Instructor in Operative Dentistry. 
Carl E. S afford, D.M.D., Instructor in Operative Dentistry. 
William F. Drea, D.M.D., Instructor in Operative Dentistry. 
Charles S. Emerson, D.M.D., Instructor in Operative Dentistry. 
William G. Jewett, D.M.D., Assistant in Operative Dentistry. 
Lawrence E. McGourty, D.M.D., Assistant in Operative Dentistry. 
Henry J. Skinner, D.M.D., Assistant in Operative Dentistry. 
Chester F. Wolfe, D.M.D., Assistant in Operative Dentistry. 
William W. Anthony, D.M.D., Assistant in Operative Dentistry. 
Merton W. Foss, D.M.D., Assistant in Operative Dentistry. 
Edward M. Guthrie, D.M.D., Assistant in Operative Dentistry. 
Charles W. Ringer, D.M.D., Assistant in Operative Dentistry. 
TuLLio N. Bello, D.M.D., Assistant in Operative Dentistry. 

The instruction in this department is systematically distributed over the 
second and third years. In the second year there is one lecture each week. 
These lectures deal first with the elemental principles of operative dentistry 
and then with the application of these principles to the simpler forms of 
operative work. Practical work is carried on six mornings in the week 
during the year. The student is first required to arrange extracted teeth 
in a metal model which imitates the shape of the jaws. Upon teeth thus 
mounted a variety of operations is performed. Thus familiarity with 
instruments, and ability in their use is developed. When a student has 
acquired operative ability by work upon the model, he is given patients. 
Upon these patients he performs at first the simpler operations, then the 
more difficult ones. In the course of the year all the ordinary operations 
are performed. 

In the third year there is one lecture each week. These lectures deal 
with advanced processes in operative dentistry. They are arranged so as 
to be a natural continuation of the lectures of the second year. Practical 
work is carried on five afternoons in the week, and students are required 



50 

to satisfactorily perform all the accredited operations belonging to the 
practice of dentistry. 

Clinical Lectures on Operative Dentistry. — These exercises are in- 
tended to demonstrate the individual methods of the lecturers. They 
include brief lectures, the exhibition of models, and practical operations 
upon patients. 

Text-hooks. — Black, Operative Dentistry. American Text-Book of 
Operative Dentistry. American System of Dentistry. Marshall, Oral 
Surgery. Marshall, Operative Dentistry. Johnson, Text-Book of Opera- 
tive Dentistry. Hewitt, Anaesthetics and Their Administration. Tlioma, 
Oral Anaesthesia. 

Lectures. Professor Potter. Once a week throughout the third year. 30 
Dr. Dill. Once a week throughout the second year. 30 

Practical work. Drs. Loveland, Jewell, Eddy, Perrin, Blaisdell, 
Shepherd, Wood, Codman, Taylor, Paul, Parsons, Quinby, 
FuRFEY, Chase, Parkhurst, Vaughan, Burnham, Timlin, Carle, 
Libby, Jameson, Spinney, White, Mackintosh, McPherson, Nay- 
LOR, Elliott, Davis, Pike, Freeman, Stone, Carter, Estes, Law- 
ton, Tishler, Wyman, Catheron, Leavitt, O'Connell, Stevens, 
Crowley, Loomer, Slack, Whitchurch, Safford, Drea, Emer- 
son, Jewett, McGourty, Skinner. 

Fifteen hours a week, throughout the second and third years. 960 
Massachusetts General Hospital, Out-Patient Department. — Operative 
Clinic. Three hours each day throughout the year. Drs. Skinner, 
Wolfe, Guthrie, Bello, Anthony, Ringer. 

Prophylaxis and Pyorrhoea Alveolaris 
Ned a. Stanley, D.M.D., Instructor in Operative Dentistry . 

Pyorrhoea Alveolaris receives special attention. The etiology of the 
disease and its systemic treatment are considered in the lectures, and an 
operative course in instrumentation is given to the class in sections. 
Clinics. Three hours each week throughout the year. 96 

X-Ray Department. — Dwight M. Clapp Foundation 
Earle C. Cummings, D.M.T)., Instructor in Roentgenology. 
A course of six or more lectures on Roentgenology supplemented by 
clinical demonstrations. 

It is aimed to touch briefly upon the subject in general, while giving 
special attention to the use of the X-ray in Dentistry. The interpretation 
of Dental radiographs is taken up in detail, and the value of the X-ray as 
a diagnostic agent is dwelt upon and illustrated with practical cases. 



I 

^^K Collateral Reading. — Journal of American Roentgen-Society. Kassa- 
^^^rau's Electro-Therapeutic and Roentgen Rays. Raper's Dental Radi- 
ography. 

Lectures. Dr. Cummings. Once a week for six weeks. 

Extraction and Anaesthesia 

William H. Potter, D.M.D., Professor of Operative Dentistry. 

Edwin L. Farrington, D.M.D., Instructor iyi Extracting and Anae.^;- 
thesia. 

Oliver P. Wolfe, D.M.D., Instructor in Extracting and Anaesthesia. 

Albert L. Midgley, D.M.D., Instructor in Extracting and Anaesthesia. 

Harold B. Norwood, D.M.D., Instructor in Extracting and Anaes- 
thesia. 

Albert Herder, D.M.D., Assistant in Extracting and Anaesthesia. 

Joseph A. Ring, D.M.D., Instructor in Extracting and Anaesthesia. 

The subject of extraction is treated in the lectures upon operative den- 
tistry by Professor Potter. This treatment deals first with the anatomy 
of the roots and the root sockets and then the lines of least resistance along 
which teeth should be removed from their sockets. The technique of 
tooth extraction is explained and illustrated upon models. 

Anaesthesia as induced by nitrous oxide, nitrous oxide and oxygen, ether 
and somnoforme is described in lectures which deal with symptoms pro- 
duced and technique of administration. 

Local anaesthesia by the injection of cocaine and novocaine according 
to the most approved methods is taught. 

Practical instruction in extracting and anaesthesia is available to second 
and third year students every day in the year with the exception of Sun- 
days and holidays. Special attention is given to continuous anaesthesia 
by the use of nitrous oxide and oxygen, and students have ample opportu- 
nity to become familiar with operations under this system. 

Extracting Clinics. Professor Potter, Drs. Wolfe, Farrington, 
Midgley, Norwood, Herder, and Ring. Two hours a day, through- 
out the second and third years. 600 

Clinical Demonstrations of Nitrous Oxide and Oxygen Anaesthesia. Pro- 
fessor Potter. Once a week throughout the third year. G4 



62 



Prosthetic Dentistry 

William P.Cooke, D.M.I)., Professor of Prosthetic Dentistry. 
Arthur W. Eldred, D.M.D., Instructor in Prosthetic Dentistry . 
Thomas B. Hayden, D.M.J)., Inst^^uctor in Prosthetic Dentistry. 
Dennis J. Hurley, D.M.D., Assistant in Prosthetic Dentistry. 
Wilson C. Dort, D.M.D., Instructor in Prosthetic Dentistry. 
RuFus Henry Gould, T>.M..T>.^' Assistant in Prosthetic Dentistry . 
Frank R. McCullagh, D.M.D., Instructor in Prosthetic Dentistry . 
Rudolf Sykora, D.M.D., Instructor in Prosthetic Dentistry. 
Henry Oilman, D.M.D., Instructor in Prosthetic Dentistry . 
Herbert F. Langley, D.M.D., Instructor in Prosthetic Dentistry . 
Frank E. Travis, D.M.D., Instructor in Prosthetic Dentistry . 
William H. Weston, D.M.D., Instructor in Prosthetic Dentistry. 
Harry S. Clark, D.M.D., Instructor in Prosthetic Dentistry . 
Frank LeR. Fames, D.M.D., Instructor in Prosthetic Dentistry. 
Julius F. Hovestadt, D.M.D., Instructor in Prosthetic Dentistry. 
Ubert C. Russell, D.M.D., Assistant in Prosthetic Dentistry. 
Varaztad H. Kazanjian, D.M.D., Demonstrator of Prosthetic Den- 
tistry. 
Blaine W. Morgan, Y). M. J). .^ Instructor in Prosthetic Dentistry. 
Walter F. Provan, T>. M.J). ^ Instructor in Prosthetic Dentistry. 
Horatio Le S. Andrews, D.M.D., Instructor in Prosthetic Dentistry . 
Fred A. Beckford, D.M.D., Instructor in Prosthetic Dentistry. 
Maurice E. Peters, D.M.D., Instructor in Prosthetic Dentistry. 
William F. Strangman, J). M.J).., Instructor in Prosthetic Dentistry . 
Reinhold Ruelberg, D.M.D., Instructor in Prosthetic Dentistry . 
Ernest S. Calder, D.M.D., Instructor in Prosthetic Dentistry. 
Guy E. Flagg, D.M.D., Instructor in Prosthetic Dentistry . 
Simon Myerson, D.M.D., Assistant in Prosthetic Dentistry . 
Clarence Shannon, J). M.J)., Instructor in Prosthetic DentL^try. 
Mark Tishler, D.M.D., Assistant in Prosthetic Dentistry, 
Nels H. Malmstrom, D.M.D., Instructor in Prosthetic Dentistry . 
Frederick J. Sullivan, D.M.D., Instructor in Prosthetic Dentistry . 
George A. Pease, D.M.D., Assistant in Prosthetic Dentistry. 
St. Clair A. Wodell, D.M.D., Instructor in Prosthetic Dentistry. 
Leon A. Storz, D.M.D., Assistant in Prosthetic Dentistry. 
Adolph Gahm, D.M.D., Assistant in Prosthetic Dentistry. 
Frederick W. Hovestadt, D.M.D., Assistant in Prosthetic Dentistry. 
NiSHAN Der S. Tashjian, D.M.D., Assistant in Prosthetic Dentistry. 
Thomas J. Giblin, Jr., D.M.D., Assistant in Prosthetic Dentistry. 
Ralph E. Gove, D.M.D., Assistant in Pj^osthetic Dentistry. 
Allan W. Lord, D.M.D., Assistant in Prosthetic Dentistry. 



63 

Lectures and demonstrations to the second and third class in sections, 
folloAved by practical work in the laboratory : the manner in which 
mineral teeth are constructed, the principles and method of carving and 
furnace-work, and all compounds used for artificial teeth ; and the manner 
in which gold and silver plates are prepared and adapted to the mouth ; 
the use of rubber and other articles as bases. It is the aim to teach not 
only the mere mechanical processes of Dentistry, but that combination of 
art with mechanism which enables the practitioner to effect so much in 
restoring the symmetry of the face and usefulness of the teeth, where 
they have been lost or impaired by accident or disease. 

Lectures. Demonstrator Kazanjian. Once a iveek throughout the third 
year. 

Lectures. Instructor Beckfokd. Once a week throughout the second 
year. 

Practical work. Drs. Eldred, Hayden, Hurley, Dort, Gould, Mc- 
CuLLAGH, Sykora, Gilman, Langley, Travis, Weston, Clark, 
Eames, Russell, Kazanjian, Morgan, Provan, Beckford, Strang 
MAN, Calder, Flagg, Myerson, Shannon, Malmstrom, Sullivan, 
Pease, Wodell, Storz, Gahm, Tashjian, Giblin, Jr., Gove, Lord. 
Eighteen hours a week throughout the second and third years. 1080 

Crown and Bridge Work 

Lectures and Demonstrations. Professor Cooke. Once a week through- 
out; the second and third years. 30 

Demonstrations. Drs. Hovestadt, Andrews, Peters, Ruelberg, M. 
Tishler, and F. W. Hovestadt. Three hours each week. 90 

Text-hooks. — Wilson, Dental Prosthesis. Richardson, Mechanical 
Dentistry. Turner's Prosthetic Dentistry. Kingsley, Oral Deformities. 
Harris, Principles and Practice. Harris, Dictionary of Dentistry. Evans, 
Crown and Bridge Work. Goslee, Principles and Practice of Crowning 
Teeth. 

Orthodontia 

Eugene H. Smith, D.M.D., Professor of Clinical Dentistry and 

Or'thodontia. 
Lawrence W. Baker, D.M.D., Assistant P^^ofessor of Orthodontia. 
Adelbert Fernald, D.M.D., Instructor in Orthodontia. 
Horace L. Howe, D.M.D., Instructor in Orthodontia . 
Walter C. Miner, D.M.D., Instructor in Orthodontia. 

Orthodontia is taught by lectures and by practical work in the Infirmary. 
During the second half of the second year there are lectures and demon- 



54 

strations and the students are made familiar with the principles of normal 
occlusion and the various apparatus for the correction of irregularities. 
In the third year the diagnosis and treatment of the various forms of 
malocclusions and the etiology are taught by lectures and recitations. 
Each senior student is obliged to take not less than two cases of irregu- 
larities and carry them to completion under the direction of the professor 
in charge and his associates. On Tuesday and Friday afternoons con- 
ferences are held on the cases under treatment. 

Text-hooks. — Angle, Treatment of Malocclusion of the Teeth and 
Fractures of the Maxillae. Farrar, Irregularities of the Teeth. Talbot, 
Irregularities. Guilford, Orthodontia. Case, Dental Orthopedia. 
Lectures. Professor Smith. Once a week throughout the third year. 30 
Lectures. Asst. Professor Baker. Once a week for six weeks du7'ing 
the second half of second year. 6 

Clinics. Drs. Baker, Howe, Fernald, and Miner. Seven hours a 
iveek throughout October and November. Four hours a week through- 
out balance of year. 147 

Porcelain Work 

Amos I. Hadley, D.M.D., Instructor in Porcelain Work. 
Arthur J. Oldham, D.M.D., Instructor in Porcelain Work. 
Norman B. Nesbett, D.M.D., Instructor in Porcelain Work. 
Charles T. Warner, D.M.D., Instructor in Porcelain Work. 

Demonstrations in gold and porcelain inlay work in the prosthetic lab- 
oratory and infirmary. 

Text-hooks. — Byram, Principles and Practice of Filling Teeth with 
Porcelain. Bruck, The Filling of Teeth with Porcelain. Peck, Porcelain 
Inlays. 

Clinics. Drs. Hadley, Oldham, and Nesbett. Three hours a week 

throughout the third year. 174 

Clinics. Drs. Hadley and Warner. Three hours a week for eighteen 

weeks during the second year. 174 

Syphilis 
C. Morton Smith, M.D., Inst^'uctor in Syphilis. 
The course consists of lectures and clinical instruction given in the 
Dermatological Clinic of the Boston Dispensary where there is a very 
large proportion of syphilitics. Each student is given ample opportunity 
to see all of the common and many of the rarer manifestations of syphilis 
in the mouth and throat, as well as non-syphilitic conditions that may be 
misleading. 



If 55 

1 Other manifestations of the disease are shown when of practical value 
r interest to the students. 

Lectures and Clinical Instruction. Throughout December and January 
during the third year. 

Surgery, Surgical Pathology, and Oral Surgery 

George H. Monks, M.D., M.R.C.S., Professor of Oral Surgery. 
Leroy M. S. Miner, D.M.D., M.D., Assistant Professor of Oral Sur- 
gery. 
John Bapst Blake, M.D., Instructor in Surgery. 
Roger B. Taft, D.M.D., Instructor in Oral Surgery. 

Lectures embracing the general subjects of inflammation, suppuration, 
ulceration, gangrene, necrosis, erysipelas, septicemia, pyemia, shock, 
repair, etc. ; and special subjects which more particularly concern Oral 
Surgery. These lectures will be illustrated, so far as possible, by dia- 
grams, by demonstrations of pathological specimens, and by exhibition of 
clinical cases at the Boston City Hospital and by weekly clinics in the 
Surgical Department at the Dental School. Instruction will be given in 
the use of anaesthetics. 

Text-hooks. — Da Costa's Modern Surgery. Brewer's Surgery. Warren, 
Surgical Pathology. 

Lectures. Professor Monks. Once a week for twenty-four weeks. 24 

Clinics. Professor Monks, Asst. Professor Miner, and Dr. Taft. Once 
a week, throughout the year. 96 

Clinics. Asst. Professor Miner and Dr. Taft. Once a week, throughout 
the year. 64 

Clinics. Dr. Blake. Once a week for two months, at the Boston City 
Hospital. 8 or 9 

Operative Surgery 

Operations are performed before students one day each week through- 
out the year in the Amphitheatres at the Massachusetts General Hospital 
and the Boston City Hospital. 

Oral Hygiene 

George H. Wright, D.M.D., Lecturer on Oral Hygiene. 

Clinical Instruction during the third year. Massachusetts General Hos- 
pital. 



56 

Dental Pathology 
Charles A. Brackett, D.M.D., Professor of Dental Pathology 

In the beginning of the course of lectures the general principles of 
Pathology, including Etiology, Nosology, Semeiology, Diagnosis, and 
Prognosis, are outlined. The various pathological conditions in their 
relations to one another and their modifications of structure and function 
are taught. This prepares the way for the special pathology of the region 
with which the dentist has most to do. The diseases of the dental and 
contiguous tissues are considered in detail, with reference to their nature, 
causes, manifestations and terminations, and their relations with systemic 
conditions. The lectures will be supplemented with clinical demonstra- 
tions of pathological conditions. 

Text-hooks. — Burchard, Inglis, Dental Pathology and Therapeutics. 
Miller, Micro-organisms of the Human Mouth. 

Collateral Reading. — Barrett, Oral Pathology and Practice. McFar- 
land. Text-book of Pathology. Warren, Surgical Pathology and Thera- 
peutics. 

Lectures. Professor Brackett. Once a weeky throughout the second 
year. 30 

Materia Medica and Therapeutics 

Edward C. Briggs, M.D., D.M.D., Professor of Dental Materia Medica 

and Therapeutics. 
J. William O'Connell, D.M.D., Lecturer on Materia Medica and In- 
structor in Operative Dentistry . 

Lectures, recitations, and demonstrations of crude drugs and their 
preparations. This is a complete course, as taught in the Medical School 
to medical students. Remedies are classified, however, to meet the special 
requirements of the dental practitioner, and the student is particularly 
instructed upon those remedies which, as a specialist, he will be called 
upon most to use. 

Text-hooks. — Potter, Materia Medica, Pharmacy, and Therapeutics. 
Wood, Therapeutics, Materia Medica, and Toxicology. Butler, Materia 
Medica, Pharmacology, and Therapeutics. Prinz, Materia Medica and 
Therapeutics. Buckley, Materia Medica and Therapeutics. 

Collateral Reading. — Hare, Practical Therapeutics. Thompson, 
Dietetics. 

Lectures. Professor Briggs. Once a week for ten weeks during the 
third year. 10 

Lectures and Conferences. Dr. O'Connell. Once a week throughout 
the second year. 24 



57 



Neurology 
Edward W. Taylor, M.D., Instructor in Neurology . 

A course of four lectures on Neurology will include a brief review of 
the anatomy and physiology of the nervous system, the anatomy of the 
trifacial nerve being made the subject of special study. 

The nervous disturbances liable to be set up by dental irritation, and, 
conversely, those likely to produce odontalgia, will be considered as fully 
as the limited nature of the course permits, special attention being paid 
to trifacial neuralgia. The relation of certain functional disorders to the 
work of the dentist will also be considered. 

Lectures. Dr. Taylor. Once a week for four weeks. 4 

CLINICAL ADVANTAGES 

The Dental School is established in Boston in order to secure those 
advantages for Clinical Instruction which are found only in large cities. 

The clinics of the Dental Hospital afford a sufficient number of patients 
to give each student abundant practice in all branches of Dentistry. 

Each student is assigned a chair in the Operative Infirmary and is 
required to operate three hours a day, five days each week, giving him 
during each year 480 hours of practice. 

Each student is assigned a bench in the Prosthetic Laboratory and is 
required to work at the bench or in the Prosthetic Infirmary three hours a 
day for six days each week, giving him 576 hours of practice each year. 

DENTAL STATISTICS FOR 1913-14 

Operative Department : — 

No. of patients treated 4,438 

'' " " for diseases of the teeth 

and gums 6,071 

^' " *' for pyorrhoea alveolaris 164 

'' sets of teeth cleaned 1,823 

" operations 17,554 

No. of fillings — gold 2,155 

'' " amalgam 2,089 

No. of fillings — cement 1,758 

" " gutta percha 90 

'* " silicate 1,135 

'* " amalgam and cement .... 2,269 



58 



Surgical cases : — 

Alveolar abscess from infected teeth 35 

" " " imbedded roots 6 

*' '^ following fracture ..... 7 

Absorption 1 

Antrum empyema 3 

Angioma 1 

Amputation of root 4 

Carcinoma 2 

Cervical Adenitis 1 

Cysts 2 

Epulis 7 

Excision of frenum 3 

Fracture of jaw 8 

Facial paralysis 1 

Fribroma of hard palate 1 

Imbedded teeth and roots 38 

Gangrenous pulp 1 

Necrosis of jaw 1 

Odontoma 2 

Removal of cicatrix 1 

Papilloma 1 

Pericementitis 1 

Ranula 1 

Sebaceous cyst 1 

Trifacial neuralgia 4 

Roentgen Ray. 

No. of radiographs , 546 

Inlay work. — Service to patients. 

No. of porcelain inlays and tips 24 

*^ gold inlays * 31 

Inlay work. — Practice work. 

No. of porcelain inlays 94 

'^ gold inlays 25 

*' silver inlays 24 

Prosthetic Department. — Service to patients. 

No. of sets of artificial teeth 148 

'<• " " '* repaired .... 153 

'' partial sets of artificial teeth 148 

'' artificial palates 6 

" •' noses 1 

" nasal restorations 1 

'^ max. prothesis 2 



59 

Prosthetic Laboratory. — Practice work. 

No. of specimen plates 541 

Fractured Jaws. — Service to patients. 

No. of cases treated 21 

" appliances 21 

Fractured Jaws. — Practice Work. 

No. of appliances 108 

Orthodontia. — Service to patients. 

No. of patients treated for irregularities of the 

teeth 100 

'^ appliances 228 

" articulated models of regulating cases . 218 
Orthodontia. — Practice work. 

No. of articulated models of regulating cases . 54 

'' regulating appliances 108 

Crown and Bridge Work. — Service to patients. 

No. of crowns and caps 278 

" " repaired 55 

'^ pieces of bridge work 137 

^' pieces of bridge work repaired .... 60 

Crown and Bridge Work. — Practice work. 

No. of crowns and caps 496 

" bridges .... 110 

The Massachusetts General Hospital. — During the past year, six thou- 
sand two hundred and fifty-one patients were treated in the wards, five 
thousand four hundred and twenty-four cases were treated in the accident 
ward, and there were one hundred forty-seven thousand four hundred and 
twenty-eight visits to the out-patient departments. Patients are received 
from all parts of the United States and the Provinces, and are visited by 
the students, with the attending physicians and surgeons, or demonstrated 
in the amphitheatres. Operations are numerous, and are performed in 
the amphitheatre. Clinics in the following special branches have been 
established in connection with the out-patient department : Dermatology, 
Laryngology, Diseases of the Nervous System, Children's Diseases, Ortho- 
pedics, Diseases of the Genito-Urinary System, and Syphilis. 

The Boston City Hospital, — During the past year, eighteen thousand 
and seventy-seven cases were treated in its wards, and there were two hun- 
dred and eight thousand one hundred and ninety-seven visits in its various 
out-patient departments. The medical wards always contain many cases 
of acute diseases, and changes are taking place constantly. The opportu- 
nities for seeing fractures, injuries, and traumatic cases of all kinds are 
excellent, since, on an average, forty-nine thousand street accidents are 



60 

treated yearly. Surgical operations are performed in the amphitheatre. 
There are special services for diseases of women, of the eye, the ear, the 
skin, and the nose and throat. Diseases of women and of the nervous sys- 
tem are also largely treated in the out-patient department. Clinical instruc- 
tion is given by the physicians and surgeons two or more times a week. 

In this hospital, the facilities for witnessing Operative Surgery are 
unsurpassed. Twice a week operations are performed in the presence 
of the class. The number of these operations is large, reaching over four 
thousand nine hundred a year. The variety is great, embracing every sur- 
gical disease and injury, including the surgical operations on the eye 
and ear. 

The Boston Dispensary. — About one hundred and ten thousand visits 
were made by out-patients at this charity during the past year. Students 
have ample and excellent opportunity for seeing practical work in the 
diagnosis and treatment of cases illustrating the various branches of Med- 
icine and Surgery. 

The Massachusetts Charitable Eye and Ear Infirmary. — Over sixty- 
one thousand visits were made by patients at this institution during the 
past year. These cases present every variety of .disease of the ear and 
eye, and supply a large number of operations. A new and enlarged 
hospital, considered to be one of the best of its kind in the world, has been 
erected on land adjoining the Massachusetts General Hospital. It is 
believed that this building will provide adequately for the proper treatment 
of the constantly increasing number of patients. 

LIBRARIES AND MUSEUMS 

The College Library at Cambridge is open to students, and also the 
Library of the Boston Medical Library Association, which has a dental 
section containing a large and very complete collection of dental literature. 
It includes the libraries of the American Academy of Dental Science 
and the Massachusetts Dental Society. There is a good reference library 
of modern books, including encyclopaedias, systems, etc. The Library 
is open daily, except Sundays and holidays, from 9 a.m. to 6 p.m. It is 
also open Tuesday and Friday evenings from 7 to 10, except during July 
and August. 

The Dental School Library for reference only also contains about 
2,885 well selected volumes to which the students and graduates of the 
School have free access. 

The Boston Public Library is open to students who are inhabitants of 
Boston. Students, not inhabitants of Boston, who have filed a bond at the 
Bursar's office, or deposited with the Bursar the sum of fifty dollars, may 
also use this Library. 



61 

The Boston Medical Library, No. 8 The Fenway, contains about 82,000 
bound volumes and 56,000 pamphlets, and nearly 650 current periodicals 
are on file. This very valuable Library is open to those who desire to 
consult medical literature, on week days from 9.30 a.m. to 10 p.m., on 
Saturdays till 6 p.m. 

The Dental Museum is in charge of Dr. Waldo Elias Boardman, 
Curator. It contains over 3500 specimens, and offers unusual facilities 
for study of the teeth. The pathological anatomy of the teeth is shown 
by more than 2000 specimens, among which are over 200 dissected teeth 
showing formations of secondary dentine in the pulp cavity, and also 
many other rare specimens of great value. There are 700 other speci- 
mens of human and comparative anatomy, illustrating a wide range of 
knowledge. 

FELLOWSHIPS AND SCHOLARSHIPS 

The Robert T. Moffatt Fund. Dr. Robert T. Moffatt, Class of 
1895, has placed at the disposal of the Dean and Administrative Board the 
sum of five hundred dollars. One hundred dollars is available each year 
for five years to aid one or more worthy students. Application for this 
aid may be made to the Dean. 

The Frederick Sheldon Fund for Travelling Fellowships ; 
the University received in 1909 the sum of three hundred and forty 
six thousand four hundred and fifty-eight dollars and seventy cents from 
the residuary bequest of Mrs. Amey Richmond Sheldon, and in 1910 
the further sum of eight thousand seven hundred and fifty dollars from 
the same bequest, to establish, in memory of Mrs. Sheldon's husband, a 
member of the Class of 1842, the Frederick Sheldon Fund, " the income 
thereof to be applied in the discretion of and under rules to be prescribed 
by the President and Fellows ... to th^ further education of students 
of promise and standing in the University by providing them with facilities 
for further education by travel after graduation or by establishing travel- 
ling scholarships." The income of this fund is at present about fifteen 
thousand dollars. 

By a vote of the President and Fellows, a Committee of seven persons 
has been appointed to administer the Frederick Sheldon Fund for travel- 
ling scholarships. The income is not to be assigned in scholarships of 
fixed amounts, but "on recommendation to the Committee from the 
various Departments and Schools, to be assigned as the Committee shall 
deem most expedient for purposes of investigation or study either in this 
country — outside Harvard University — or abroad." 

The Committee consists of the Deans of the Faculty of Arts and 
Sciences, the Graduate School of Arts and Sciences, the Graduate Schools 



62 

of Applied Science, the Graduate School of Business Administration, the 
Divinity School, the Law School, and the Medical School. 

Application in behalf of a student in any School, Division, or Depart- 
ment of the University must be made through the Dean or Chairman of 
that School, Division, or Department, to the Chairman of the Committee, 
Dean L. B. R. Briggs, and may be made at any time. 

The Charles Elliott Perkins Scholarships ; three undergraduate 
scholarships and one graduate scholarship, with an income of three 
hundred dollars each. In 1909, thirty thousand dollars was received 
from Mrs. Charles Elliott Perkins, of Burlington, Iowa, "in trust 
for the establishment of scholarships in Harvard University for students 
from Iowa, the scholarships to be forever known and designated as the 
* Charles Elliott Perkins Scholarships.' 

". . . . It is my desire that the benefits of this foundation shall be 
open to those desiring a so-called classical or liberal education, and to 
those desiring to fit themselves for the professions ; and especially that 
young men who intend to pursue technical studies in preparation for a 
career in business or engineering may be encouraged by these scholar- 
ships to precede their technical studies, or combine them, with such 
liberal studies as shall contribute to their breadth of view, sympathy with 
all humane interests, and capacity for ultimate leadership. In fulfilment 
of the purpose above described, I desire the income of the fund to be 
divided among four or more scholarships, in accordance with the follow- 
ing terms : — 

"I. One undergraduate scholarship of at least $300, to be offered 
annually to bona fide residents of Des Moines County upon graduation 
from the Burlington High School. ... If no award is made, or the 
recipient fails to be admitted, the income is to be added to the principal. 

"II. Two undergraduate scholarships of $300 each, to be offered 
annually to students from Iowa high schools. . . . 

"III. One graduate scholarship of $300, to be offered each year to a 
graduate of an Iowa college or university in any of the graduate or pro- 
fessional departments of Harvard University. 

" In case the income of the fund should be more than sufficient to pay 
the stipends above mentioned, the President and Fellows may, at their 
discretion, add such excess of income to the principal, or increase the 
amount of the stipends, or create additional scholarships for Iowa 
students. I hope that if the stipends of the undergraduate scholarships 
are increased, the maximum stipend will be given to the Burlington 
Scholarship. . . . 

"In making the foregoing statements of my wishes and intentions, I 
desire to impose as absolute requirements, — 



63 

'* First. The name of the scholarships. 

** Second. The limiting of the recipients to Iowa boys. 

^' Third. The maintenance of at least one scholarship available only to 
bona fide residents of Des Moines County graduating from the Burling- 
ton High School, or the public school which takes its place. 

** I hope that the President and Fellows will be governed in other par- 
ticulars by my expressed wishes, but, realizing that conditions may change 
in the future, I impose no further trust than is set out in the preceding 
paragraph, leaving it to the discretion of the President and Fellows to see 
to it that the scholarships are assigned in such manner from year to year, 
and from generation to generation, as shall best serve the interest of the 
State of Iowa." 

The Princeton Fellowship ; with a stipend of four hundred and 
fifty dollars. From a graduate of Princeton University, to be awarded to 
a graduate of that University studying in any department of Harvard 
University. 

These scholarships and gratuities are awarded to such men among those 
applying for and needing assistance as give evidence of having done the 
best work either in this School or in a preparatory course elsewhere. 

Students who have not been able to obtain scholarships often find time 
and opportunity to do outside work of various kinds in the city. 

The Director of Scholarships will aid deserving students in obtaining 
work. Certain loan funds not enumerated above are at his disposal. 
Students requiring aid should visit the Director as soon as possible to 
discuss with him their financial needs. The Director will also act in 
advisory capacity with the students in any matters not intimately associated 
with the curriculum. 

Blank forms, on which all applications for pecuniary aid must be made, 
may be obtained of the Director of Scholarships. 

THE HARRIET N. LOWELL SOCIETY FOR DENTAL 
RESEARCH 

In 1907, Miss Harriet N. Lowell bequeathed to the Harvard Dental 
School a sum of money, the interest to be applied each year to dental 
research. In addition to the appointment of a special research worker 
and a research committee of four men, the Administrative Board formed 
the Harriet N. Lowell Society for Dental Research. The object of the 
Society is to interest the students in research. Its president and a majority 
of its executive committee are students, and meetings are held in the 
school building. A well-equipped research laboratory is open for the use 
of the students and teachers who are interested in scientific investigation. 



64 



WARREN ANATOMICAL MUSEUM IN THE MEDICAL SCHOOL 

The Warren Anatomical Museum was founded in 1847 by John Collins 
Warren, of the College Class of 1797, Adjunct Professor of Anatomy 
and Surgery from 1809 to 1815, Hersey Professor of Anatomy and 
Surgery from 1815 to 1847, Professor Emeritus from 1847 to his death in 
1856, son to John Warren, the first Hersey Professor of Anatomy and 
Surgery. This important Museum is open to students in the School, and 
its collections are used in demonstration of the lectures. Its Curator is 
Dr. William Fiske Whitney. 

The collection has about ten thousand specimens, illustrating both 
normal and pathological anatomy and materia medica. These are placed 
in the hands of the student at any time during the day, upon application 
to the Curator. 

Besides dissections and serial sections of many bones, the anatomical 
collection includes many corrosive preparations, plaster and papier mache 
models of bones, organs, and various parts of the body, and frozen 
sections. 

The pathological collection is being constantly enlarged by the addition 
of numerous specimens, preserved in their natural colors by Kaiserling's 
method. 

EXAMINATIONS 

The final examination in every required subject is held at the close 
either of the first or of the second term of the school year. The exami- 
nation, therefore, in every subject occurs once a year, but an opportunity 
to make up failures in examinations is offered at the opening of the school 
year. The examination in certain studies of the first year is held at mid- 
year only, and is for those who are members of the School at the time, 
and for those entitled to apply for the degree, provided they have failed 
previously in those subjects. The June examination is only for those 
who are members of the School at the time, and for those entitled to apply 
for the degree. The September examination is for conditioned students 
or for applicants for advanced standing. In some branches a portion 
of the examination consists of practical work in the laboratory. 

The amount of time credited to each examination is as follows : — 

First Year. — Anatomy (3 hrs.). Histology and Embryology (3 hrs.), 
Physiology* (3 hrs.), Dental Chemistry (3 hrs.), Physiological Chem- 
istry* (3 hrs.), General Pathology (3 hrs.). 

Second Year. — Dental Pathology (3 hrs.), Materia Medica and Thera- 
peutics (2 hrs.). Operative Dentistry (2 hrs.), Bacteriology* (1 hr.), 

* The examinations in these subjects are held at the end of the first half-year. 



65 

Clinical Chemistry (2 hrs ), Prosthetic Dentistry and Orthodontia (2 hrs.), 
Crown and Bridge Work (2 hrs.). 

Third Year. — Operative Dentistry (2 hrs.), Applied Therapeutics (2 
hrs.), Surgical Pathology and Surgery (3 hrs.). Prosthetic Dentistry (2 
hrs.), Orthodontia (2 hrs.). Crown and Bridge Work (2 hrs.). These 
examinations will include operations upon patients performed during the 
course. 

In addition to the above examinations each student is required : — 

To dissect three parts of the body to the satisfaction of the Demon- 
strators ; 

To satisfactorily complete the required specimens of Prosthetic Dentistry 
for the Junior and Senior years ; 

To demonstrate his ability to meet satisfactorily the practical requirements 
in Operative and Prosthetic Dentistry ; 

To successfully carry on the treatment of at least two cases of irregulari- 
ties of the teeth. 

No student may advance with his class until he has passed a satisfactory 
examination in a majority of the studies already pursued. 

No student is admitted to the third-year class in practical Operative and 
Prosthetic Dentistry until he has shown reasonable proficiency in the 
work of the second year. 

No student may enter the third-year class until he has passed all the 
required examinations for entrance to the school. 

Students who fail in any subject may present themselves in that subject 
again at the next regular examination. After two failures to pass in any 
subject, a student must give notice twenty-four hours in advance, at the 
Dean's office, of his intention to take each subsequent examination in that 
subject, and pay a charge of three dollars. 

STATE BOARD EXAMINATION 

Students shall not take a State Board examination in Dentistry previous 
to the time of the final examinations of their Senior year, without a written 
permission from the Dean of the Dental School. 

DIVISION OF STUDENTS 

Students are divided into three classes according to their lines of study 
and proficiency, and during their Junior and Senior years receive ex- 
tensive opportunities for clinical instruction and practice. 

In order that the time of study may count as a full year, students of 
all classes must present themselves within the first week of the academic 
year and register their names with the Dean, 



66 



REQUIREMENTS FOR THE DEGREE 

The degree of Doctor of Dental Medicine {Dentariae Medicinae 
Doctoris) may be conferred upon any candidate of adult age, and of good 
moral character, who has passed all the required examinations. He 
must also give evidence of having studied Medicine or Dentistry in some 
recognized school three full years, the last continuous year of which must 
have been spent at this School. 

The degree of Doctor of Dental Medicine cum laude will be given to 
candidates who have pursued a complete three years' course in this School 
and obtained not less than eighty per cent in Practical Operative and 
Prosthetic Dentistry and an average of eighty per cent or over in all 
other required examinations. 

The course is a graded one of three continuous years. Graduates from 
other reputable Dental Schools whose Course of Instruction consists of 
three years of nine months each may obtain the degree of Doctor of 
Dental Medicine by spending one year in the School and passing the 
required examinations. 

The right to take the examinations, as well as the privilege of con- 
tinuing membership in the School, is conditioned upon regular attendance 
upon lectures, infirmary practice, and laboratory exercises. 

Candidates for the degree are obliged to apply for the same in writing, 
on blanks furnished at the Dean's office, on or before May 1 of the year 
in which they propose to graduate. 



INSTRUMENTS 

With the exception of extracting instruments, lathes, and vulcanizers, 
flasks, impression trays, blow-pipes and articulators, each student will be 
required to furnish his own instruments, and appliances for both laboratory 
and operating room. 

At the beginning of the second half of the first year a few dental instru- 
ments are required. At the beginning of the second year a complete list 
of instruments required for use in both the Operative and Prosthetic 
Departments is furnished by the School, and each student is required 
to provide himself with the instruments enumerated upon the lists before 
beginning his work. The cost of these Instruments, including the dental 
engine, is about one hundred and fifty dollars. 



67 



FEES AND EXPENSES 

There are no fees for matriculation, for the diploma, for the demon- 
strators, nor for materials used in the infirmary or prosthetic laboratory. 
For the first year of a student's membership in the School, the tuition fee 
is two hundred dollars, in two payments of one hundred and twenty dol- 
lars and eighty dollars; for a half-year only, one hundred and twenty 
dollars ; for the second and third years, one hundred and fifty dollars 
each, in two payments of ninety dollars and sixty dollars ; and for any 
subsequent year, fifty dollars-. 

During the first year there are the following additional expenses : Three 
dollars for each of the two parts required for dissection ; three dollars for 
laboratory materials in Histology ; three dollars for physiological material ; 
and a maximum of ten dollars a year for chemical material, in addition 
to the charge for breakage of glass apparatus. Students are required to 
deposit with the Bursar* six dollars to cover Anatomy charges, three dollars 
for Histology, and twenty dollars for Chemistry and Physiology. During 
the second and third years a deposit of ten dollars is required to cover 
any loss or breakage of appliances in the infirmary and prosthetic labora- 
tory. The balances of these deposits are returnable at the end of the 
year on application to the Bursar. In the second year there is a fee of 
three dollars for Chemistry and a fee of three dollars for Bacteriology. 

A deposit of two dollars with the Dean of the Medical School will entitle 
a student to the use of a locker in the Medical School buildings during the 
first year. 

A student who Avishes to rent a microscope of the School can do so 
upon payment of four to six dollars a half-year. 

Special students, admitted at the discretion of the Dean to the courses 
in Operative and Prosthetic Dentistry for the whole or any portion of the 
academic year, pay a fee oi fifty dollars for each course. 

The student's general expenses may be reduced, in accordance with his 
means, to the standard which prevails in other cities. A list of boarding 
places, ai various prices, can be obtained at the rooms of the Young Men's 
Christian Union, No. 48 Boylston Street, Boston. 

Students' expenses may also be reduced by occupying rooms in the 
College dormitories in Cambridge. Information in regard to College 
rooms may be obtained after March 6 upon application to the Bursar. 

At Memorial Hall, Cambridge, the cost of board is expected not to 
exceed |5.25 a week. 

* The Bursar's office is in Dane Hall, Harvard Square, Cambridge. Hours 9-1. 



68 

At Foxcroft Hall, Cambridge, meals are served a la carte, at a cost 
which averages about $3.50 a week. Application should be made early 
to the Auditor, Foxcroft Hall. 

Any student who lives in a College room, or boards at Memorial Hall 
or at Foxcroft Hall, must file a bond in the sum of four hund^^ed dollars; 
or deposit four hundred dollars in money or United States Bonds ; or 
deposit fifty dollars as security, pay his tuition-fees in advance as above, 
pay in advance the full year's rent of any room that may be assigned to 
him, and make a deposit with the Bursar as security for the payment of 
his board. In the case of Memorial Hall the deposit for board may be 
made each week at the rate of $6.00, or it may be made less frequently in 
multiples of that figure. In the case of Foxcroft Hall, the deposit, made 
in sums of $5.00 or multiples thereof, must be such as to maintain con- 
stantly in the Bursar's hands a balance in excess of ten dollars. 

Stillman Infirmary Fee 

Not later than October 5 in each academic year, any student may pay 
to the Bursar the sum of four dollars for the maintenance of the Stillman 
Infirmary ; and, on the order of a physician, every student who has taken 
advantage of this opportunity will be given, in case of sickness, in return 
for the fee, a bed in a ward, board, and ordinary nursing for a period not 
exceeding two weeks in any one academic year. 

PAYMENT OF FEES 

Each first-year student is required to pay to the Bursar punctually at the 
beginning of the academic year, without the presentation of a bill, the 
sum of one hundred and forty-nine dollars ; in like manner, each second- 
year student is required to pay one hundred and three dollars ; and each 
third-year student, one hundred dollars ; each student entering any sub- 
sequent year is required to pay, in the same manner, fifty dollars. The 
remainder of the tuition fee — eighty dollars for the first-year students 
and sixty dollars for the second and third-year students — must be paid 
to the Bursar on or before January 31. Each student whose dues remain 
unpaid on the day fixed for their payment is required at once to cease 
attending lectures and using laboratories or making use of any other 
privileges as a student until his financial relations with the University 
have been arranged satisfactorily to the Bursar. Failure to comply 
with this rule is deemed cause for final separation of the student from the 
University . 

Every student is required to file with the Bursar on his entrance to the 
School a bond of fifty dollars^ executed by two sufl&cient bondsmen 



69 

(one of whom must be a citizen of the United States), or to deposit 
fifty dollars in money, to cover the loss or injury of any property belong- 
ing to the University, or for which it is responsible. Blank forms of 
bonds may be obtained from the Bursar. No officer or student of the 
University is accepted as a bondsman. Students will be held responsible 
for the payment of fees until they have notified the Dean, in writing, 
of their intention to withdraw from the School. No degree can he con- 
ferred until all dues to the School are discharged. 

Whenever a student is obliged to withdraw from the School before the 
last four weeks of a half-year for no misdemeanor, but for good and 
sufficient reason, to be determined in all cases by the Administrative 
Board, it shall be recommended that he be entitled to a remission of 
three-fourths of the amount due for that portion of the time during which 
he receives no instruction. This remission will date from the reception 
by the Dean of a written notice of the student's withdrawal from the 
School. 

Students, on joining the School, and at the beginning of each school 
year, must enter their names with the Dean of the School. They are 
expected to register on the first day of the academic year, the Monday 
preceding the last Wednesday in September. 



70 



iO 



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to 


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S 



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71 



TABULAR VIEW — 1914-15 
October 



SECOND YEAR — First Half -Year 





Monday. 


Tuesday. 


Wednesday. Thursday. 


Friday. 


Saturday. 




Pract. Oper. 


Mat. Medica 


Pract. Oper. Dent.Path.,L. 


Op. Dent., L. 


Pros. Dent. 




Dentistry. 


L. 


Dentistry. 


Brackett. 


Dill. 


L. 




Section A. 


O'Connell. 


Section A. 


H.M.S.E-221. 


H.M.S.E-221. 


Beckford. 




Wyman. 


H.M.S.E.221. 


Freeman. 






H.M.S. 




Jewett. 




Tishler. 






E-221. 


9 


Stevens. 




Emerson. 








Emerson. 














Pros. Lab. 














Section B. 














Travis. 














Eldred. 














Beckford. 














Pract. Oper. 




Pract. Oper.. 


Pract. Oper. 


Pros. Lab. 






Dentistry. 




Dentistry. 


Dentistry. 


Section A. 






Section B. 




Section B. 


Section A. 


Kazanjian. 






O'Connell. 




Chase. 


F. T. Taylor. 


Dort. 






Burnham. 




Mackintosh. 


Safford. 


Pract. Oper. 






Emerson. 




Emerson. 


McPherson. 


Dentistry. 


10 










Emerson. 


Section B. 
Drea. 








1 




White. 






Pros Lab. 


Pros. Lab. 


Pros. Lab. 


Pros. Lab. 


Emerson. 






Section A. 


Section B. 


Section A. 


Section B. 








Loomer. 


Strangman. 


Maimstrom. 


Wodell. 








Eames. 


Morgan. 


Gilman. 


Pease. 








Russell. 


Sullivan. 


Storz. 


Gove. 




to 




Beckford. 


Beckford. 


Beckford. 


Beckford. 


Extracting 












and 














Anaesthesia 


1 












Ring. 


— 




Bact( 


iriology. Lectures. 






2-3 




Daily 
Medi 


, except Saturdays, 
cal School Building. 






3 




Bactei 


iology. Laboratory. 






to 




Dailj 


, except Saturdays. 






5i 




Medi 


cal School Building. 







72 



TABULAR VIEW — 1914-15 

November 



SECOND YEAR — First Half -Year 





Monday. 


Tuesday. 


Wednesday. 


Thursday. 


Friday. 


Saturday. 




Pract. Oper. 


Mat. Medica 


Pract. Oper. 


Dent.Path.,L. 


Op. Dent., L. 


Pros. Dent. 




Dentistry. 
Section B. 


L. 


Dentistry. 


Brackett. 


Dill. 


L. 




O'Connell 


Section B. 


H.M.S.E-221. 


H.M.S.E-221. 


Beckford. 




Wyman. 


H.M.S.E-221. 


Freeman. 






H.M.S. 




Jewett. 




Emerson. 






E-221. 


9 


Emerson. 




Tishler. 








Stevens. 














Pros. Lab. 














Section A. 














Travis. 














Eldred. 














Beckford. 














Pract. Oper. 


Pract. Oper. 


Pract. Oper. 


Pros. Lab. 






Dentistry. 
Section A. 




Dentistry. 


Dentistry. 


Section B. 








Section A. 


Section B. 


Kazanjian. 






O'Connell. 




Chase. 


F. T. Taylor. 


Dort. 






Carter. 




Mackintosh. 


Safford. 


Pract. Oper. 






Burn ham. 




Quinby. 


McPherson. 


Dentistry. 


10 




Emerson. 




Emerson. 


Emerson. 


Section A . 
Drea. 
White. 






Pros. Lab. 


Pros. Lab. 


Pros. Lab. 


Pros. Lab. 


Emerson. 






Section B. 


Section A. 


Section B. 


Section A. 








Eames. 


Morgan. 


Malmstrom. 


Wodell. 








Loomer. 


Strangman. 


Oilman. 


Pease. 








Russell. 


Sullivan. 


Storz. 


Gove. 




to 




Beckford. 


Beckford. 


Beckford. 


Beckford. 


Extracting 

and 
Anaesthesia 


1 












Ring. 




November. 








Bacteriology. Lectures. 






2-3 




Daily, except Saturdays. 
Harvard Medical School. 






3 




Bacteriology. Laboratory. 






to 
5i 




Daily, except Saturdays. 








Har^ 


rard Medical S 


3hool. 







73 



TABULAR VIEW — 1914-15 
December — January 



SECOND YEAR — First Half -Year 





Monday. 


Tuesday. 


Wednesday. 


Thursday. 


Friday. 


Saturday. 




Orthodontia. 


Mat. Medica 


Crown and 


Dent.Path.,L. 


Op. Dent., L. 


Pros. Dent. 




Baker. 


L. 


Bridge Work. 


Brackett. 


Dill. 


L. 


6 Lectures 


O'Connell 


Clin. Lect. 


H.M.S. E-22L 


H.M.S. E-221. 


Beckford. 


rt 1 Com. Jan. 4. 


ILM.S.E-221. 


Cooke. 






H.M.S. 


9 






H,M.S.A-201. 






E-221. 




Pract. Oper. 


Pract. Oper. 


Pract. Oper. 


Pract. Oper. 


Pract. Oper. 


Pract. 




Dentistry. 


Dentistry. 


Dentistry. 


Dentistry. 


Dentistry. 


Oper. 




Wyman. 


Wood. 


Sec. B.— Dec. 


Quinby. 


F. T. Taylor. 


Dentistry. 


10 


Je^vett. 


O'Connell. 


Sec. A.— Jan. 


Carter. 


Saflbrd. 


Sec. B.. Dec. 




Stevens. 


Burnham. 


Freeman. 


Mackintosh. 


McPherson. 


Sec. A.-Jan. 




Emerson. 


Slack. 


Tishler. 


Emerson. 


McGourty. 


White. 






Emerson. 


Emerson. 




Emerson. 


Perrin. 

Pros. Lab. 

Sec.A.-Dec. 


to 






Pros. Lab. 

Sec. A.— Dec. 

Sec. B.— Jan. 

Shannon. 

Giblin, Jr. 






Sec. B.-Jan. 

Dort. 
Kazanjian. 

Extracting 
and 


1 












Anaesthesia 












Ring. 




Pros. Dent. 


Pros. Dent. 


Pros. Dent. 


iPros. Dent. 


Pros. Dent. 






Lab. 


Lab. 


Lab. 


Lab. 


Lab. 






Travis. 


Eames. 


Morgan. 


Malmstrom. 


Wodell. 




2 


Eldred. 


Loomer. 


Strangman. 


Gilman. 


Pease. 




Gahm. 


Russell. 


Sullivan. 


Storz. 


Gove. 






Hurley. 


Lord. 


Beckford. 


Beckford. 


Beckford. 






Beckford. 


Beckford. 




1 Porcelain 






to 








Work. 
Hadley 
Warner. 








Extracting 


Extracting 


Extracting 


Extracting 


Extracting 




and 


and 


and 


and 


and 




5 Anaesthesia. 


Anaesthesia. 


Anaesthesia. 


Anaesthesia. 


Anaesthesia. 






Midgley. 


Wolfe. 


Herder. 


Norwood. 


Farrington. 





In sections. 



74 



TABULAR VIEW — 1914-15 



SECOND YEAR — Second Half-Year 





Monday. 


Tuesday. 


Wednesday. 


Thursday. 


Friday. 


Saturday. 




Clin. Chem. 


Mat. Medica 


Crown and 


Dent.Path.,L. 


Op. Dent., L. 


Prosthetic 




II. C. Smith. 


L. 


Bridge Work. 


Brackett. 


Dill. 


Dentistry, 




Com. Feb. 15. 


O'Connell 


Clin. Lect. 


II.M.S.E-221. 


H.M.S.E-221. 


L. 




8.30. 


H.M.S.E-221. 


Cooke. 






Beckford. 


9 






H.M.S.A-201. 

Clin. Chem. 

II. C. Smith. 

Com. Feb. 17. 

8.30. 






H.M.S. 
E-221. 




Pract. Oper. 


Pract. Oper. 


1 Pract. 


Pract. Oper. 


Pract. Oper. 


1 Pract. 




Dentistry. 


Dentistry. 


Oper. 


Dentistry. 


Dentistry. 


Oper. 


10 


Wyman. 


Wood. 


Dentistry. 


Mackintosh. 


F. T. Taylor. 


Dentistry. 




Stevens. 


O'Connell. 


Freeman. 


Quinby. 


Satford. 


White. 




Jewett. 


Burnham. 


Tishler. 


Carter. 


McPherson. 


Perrin. 




Emerson. 


Slack. 
Emerson. 


Emerson. 
2 Pract. Pros. 


Emerson. 


McGourty. 
Emerson. 


2 Pros. Lab. 
Dort. 


to 






Dentistry. 
Shannon. 
Giblin, Jr. 
Kazanjian. 






Extracting 

and 
Anaesthesia 


1 












Ring. 




Pract. Pros. 


Pract. Pros. 


Pract. Pros. 


Pract. Pros. 


Pract. Pros. 




• 


Dentistr5\ 


Dentistry. 


Dentistry. 


Dentistry. 


Dentistry. 




2 


Travis. 


Eames. 


Morgan. 


Malmstrom. 


Wodell. 




Eldred. 


Loomer. 


Strangman. 


Gilman. 


Pease. 






Gahm. 


Russell. 


Sullivan. 


Storz. 


Gove. 






Hurley. 


Lord. 


Beckford. 


Beckford. 


Beckford. 






Beckford. 


Beckford. 












Extracting 


Extracting 


Extracting 


Porcelain 


Extracting 




to 


and 


and 


and 


Work. 


and 






Anaesthesia, 


Anaesthesia. 


Anaesthesia. 


Iladley. 


Anaesthesia. 






Midgley. 


Wolfe. 


Herder. 


Warner. 
Extracting 


Farrington. 




5 








and 

Anaesthesia. 

Norwood. 







1 Section B, February and April; Section A, March and May. 

2 Section A, February and April; Section B, March and May. 



75 



TABULAR VIEW — 1914-15 



THIRD YEAR — October and Wovember 





Monday. 


Tuesday. 


Wednesday. 

Crown and 


Thursday. 


Friday. 


Saturday. 




Op. Dent.L. 


Surgery, L. 
Monks. 


Prosthetic. 


Syphilis, L. 


Orthodontia 


Dill. 


Bridge, L. 


Dent. L. 


CM. Smith. 


L. 




Midjrley. 


H.M.S.A-201. 


Cooke. 


Kazanjian. 


H.M.S.A-201. 


E.H.Smith. 




H.M.S.A-201. 




H.M.S.A.-201 


H.M.S.A-20L 


Mat. Medica. 


H.M.S. 








Com. Nov. 4. 


or 


and Ther. L. 


A-201. 


1 






Conferences 


Briggs. 


or 








H.D. S. 


H.M.S.A-201. 


Clinical 


9 








Com. Oct. 9. 


Conference 














H.D.S. 




Prosthetic 


'Oral Surgery. 


Crown and 


1 Porcelain 


Prosthetic 


Orthodontia 




Dentistry. 


Clinic. 


Bridge Work. 


Work. 


Dentistry. 


Clinic. 




Lab. 


Monks. 


Clinic. 


Clinic. 


Clark. 


E.H.Smith. 


10 


Langley. 


Miner. 


Cooke. 


Hadley. 


Gould. 


Baker. 




McCullagh. 


Taft. 


J. F. Hove- 


Nesbett. 


Calder. 


Howe. 




Myers on. 


1 Prosthetic 


stadt. 


Oldham. 


Tashjian. 


W.C.Miner. 






Dentistry. 


Ruelberg. 


1 Prosthetic 




Fernald. 






Lab. 


Andrews. 


Dentistry. 






to 




Weston. 


F. W. Hove- 


Lab. 








Provan. 


stadt. 


Hayden. 




Extracting 






Sykora. 


Peters. 


Flagg. 




and 




Kazanjian. 


Russell. 


M. Tishler. 


Kazanjian. 


Kazanjian. 


Anaesthesia 


1 




Kazanjian. 


Pros. Dent. 

Lab. 

Shannon. 






Ring. 




















Kazanjian. 








2 


Pract. Op. 


Pract. Op. 


Pract. Op. 


Pract. Op. 


Pract. Op. 






Dentistry. 


Dentistry. 


Dentistry. 


Dentistry. 


Dentistry. 






Blaisdeil. 


Paul. 


Pike. 


Furfey. 


Elliott. 






Timlin. 


Spinney. 


Stone. 


Leavitt. 


Lawton. 






Thoma. 


W. A. Davis. 


Catheron. 


Whitchurch. 


Vaughan. 






Emerson. 


Provan. 


Emerson. 


Jameson. 


Mallett. 








Emerson. 


Clin. 


Emerson. 


Emerson. 






Extractiner 




Pyorrhoea. 










and 


Extracting 


Stanley. 


Extracting 


Extracting 






Anaesthesia. 


and 


Extracting 


and 


and 




i Middle)'. 


Anaesthesia. 


and 


Anaesthesia. 


Anaesthesia. 




1 


Wolfe. 


Anaesthesia. 


Norwood. 


Farrington. 










Herder. 










Orthodontia. 


Orthodontia 




4 




Baker. 




Baker. 






to 




Howe. 




Howe. 






5 


W. C. Miner. 
Fernald. 




W. C. Miner. 
Fernald. 







1 In sections. 



76 



TABULAR VIEW— 1914-15 



THIRD YEAR — December — January 





Monday. 


Tuesday. 


Wednesday. 


Thursday. 


Friday. 


Saturday. 




Op. Dent. L. 


Surgery,]^. 
Monks. 




Prosthetic 




Orthodontia 




Midgley. 




Dent. L. 




L. 




Jameson. 


H.M.S. A-201. 




Kazanjian. 




E.H.Smith. 




H.M.S. A-201. 






H.M.S. A-201. 

or 
Conferences 




H.M.S. 

A-201. 

or 


9 








H.D.S. 




Clinical 












Conference 














H.D.S. 




Prosthetic 


^Oral Surgery. 


(Jrown and 


1 Porcelain 


Prosthetic 


Operative 




Dentistry. 


Clinic. 


Bridge Work. 


Work. 


Dentistrv. 


Dentistry. 


10 


Lab. 


Monks. 


Clinic. 


Clinic. 


Clark.' 


E.H.Smith. 




Langley. 


Miner. 


Cooke. 


Hadley. 


Gould. 


Crowley. 




MeCuUagh. 


Taft. 


J. F. Hove- 


Nesbett. 


Calder. 


Estes*. 




Myerson. 


1 Prosthetic 
Dentistry. 


stadt. 
Peters. 


Oldham. 
1 Prosthetic 


Tashjian. 


Emerson. 


to 




Lab. 
Weston. 


Andrews. 
Ruelberg. 


Dentistry 
Lab. 










Pro van. 


F. W. Hove- 


Hay den. 




Extracting 






Sykora. 


stadt. 


Flagg. 




and 




Kazanjian. 


Russell. 


M. Tishler. 


Kazanjian. 


Kazunjian. 


Anaesthesia 


1 




Kazanjian. 


Pros. Dent. 

Lab. 

Shannon. 






Ring. 




















Kazanjian. 








2 


Pract. Op. 


Pract. Op. 


Pract. Op. 


Pract. Op. 


Pract. Op. 






Dentistry. 
Blaisdell. 


Dentistry. 


Dentistrv. 


Dentistry. 


Dejitistry. 






Paul. 


Pike. ' 


Furfey. 


Elliott. 






Chase. 


W. A. Davis. 


Catheron. 


Leavitt. 


Lawton. 






Timlin. 


Spinney. 


Stone. 


Whitchurch. 


Vaughan. 






Thoma. 


Provan. 


Emerson. 


Jameson. 


Mallett. 






Emerson. 


Emerson. 


Clin. 

1 Pyorrhoea. 

Stanley. 


Emerson. 


Emerson. 






Extracting 


Extracting 


Extracting 


Extracting 


Extracting 






and 


and 


and 


and 


and 






Anaesthesia. 


Anaesthesia. 


Anaesthesia. 


Anaesthesia. 


Anaesthesia. 






Midgley. 


Wolfe. 


Herder. 


Norwood. 


Farrington. 






Orthodontia. 


Orthodontia. 




4 




Baker. 






Baker. 




to 




Howe. 






Howe. 




5 




W. C. Miner. 
Fernald. 






W. C. Miner. 
Fernald. 





1 In sections. 



77 



TABULAR VIEW — 1914-15 



THIRD YEAR — February — June 





Monday. 


Tuesday. 


Wednesday. 


Thursday. 


Friday. 


Saturday. 




Op. Dent. L. 


Surgery, L. 


Crown and 


Prosthetic 


Neurology. 
E. W. Taylor. 


Orthodontia 




Jameson. 


Monks. 


Bridge Work. 


Dent. L. 


L. 




Midgley. 


II.M.S.A-201. 


Clin. Lect. 


Kazanjian. 


4 lectures. 


E.H.Smith. 




Wright. 




Cooke. 


n.M.S.A-201. 


H.M.S.A-201 


H.M.S. 




H.M.S.A-201. 




ILM.S.A-201. 


or 

Conferences 

H.D.S. 


Roentgen- 
ology. 
E. C. Cum- 


A-201. 

or 
Clinical 


9 










mings. 


Conference 










6 lectures. 


H.D.S. 












Com. Mar. 5. 






Prosthetic 


lOral Surgery 


Crown and 


1 Porcelain 


Prosthetic 


Operative 




Dentistry. 


Clinic. 


Bridge Work. 


Work. 


Dentistry. 


Dentistry. 




Lab. 


Monks. 


Clinic. 


Clinic. 


Clark. 


E.H.Smith. 


10 


Lan^ley. 


Miner. 


Cooke. 


Hadley. 


Gould. 


Crowley. 




MeCullagh. 


Taft. 


J. F. Hove- 


Nesbett. 


Calder. 


Estes. 




Myerson. 


1 Prosthetic 


stadt. 


Oldham. 


Tashjian. 


Emerson. 




Kazanjian. 


Dentistry. 
Lab. 


Ruelberg. 
Andrews. 


1 Prosthetic 
Dentistry 






to 




Weston. 


M. Tishler. 


Lab. 










Pro van. 


Peters. 


Hayden. 




Extracting 






Sykora. 


F. W. Hove- 


Flagg. 




and 






Russell. 


stadt. 






Anaesthesia 






Kazanjian. 




Kazanjian. 


Kazanjian. 


Ring. 


1 






1 Pros. Dent. 

Lab. 

Shannon. 














Kazanjian. 








2 


Pract. Op. 


Pract. Op. 


Pract. Op. 


Pract. Op. 


Pract. Op. 






Dentistry. 


Dentistry. 


Dentistry. 


Dentistry. 


Dentistry. 






Bhiisdell. 


Paul. 


Pike. 


Furfey. 


Elliott. 






Chase. 


Spinney. 


Catheron. 


Leavitt. 


Lawton, 






Timlin. 


W. A. Davis. 


Stone. 


Whitchurch. 


Vaughan. 






Thoma. 


Provan. 


Emerson. 


Jameson. 


Mallett. 






Emerson. 


Emerson. 


Clin. 
1 Pyorrhoea. 


Emerson. 


Emerson. 






Extracting 
and 


Extracting 
and 


Stanley. 


Extracting 
and 


Extracting 
and 






Anaesthesia. 


Anaesthesia. 




Anaesthesia. 


Anaesthesia 






Midgley. 


Wolfe. 


Extracting 

and 

Anaesthesia. 


Norwood. 


Farrington. 




— 












Orthodontia. 


Herder. 




Orthodontia 








Baker. 






Baker. 




4 




Howe. 






Howe. 




to 




W. C. Miner. 






W. C. Miner. 




5 




Fernald. 






Fernald. 





^ Fn sections. 



STUDENTS 

Third Year 



HOME RESIDENCE 



PRESENT ADDRESS 



Ahern, Joseph Arthur, 
Allen, Charles Ellis, 
Bates, Frederick Floron, 
Blaisdell, George Brickett, 
Blumenthal, Fred Ralph, 
Briggs, Cyrus King, 
Brigham, Ferdinand, a.b. 

ColL) 1912, 
Brody, Louis Nathaniel, 
Cavanagh, Arthur Leo, 
Chambers, Walter Harlow, 
Church, Carroll Lindley, 
Clancy, William James, 
Cohen, Zelman, 
Coleran, John Edward, 



Jamaica Plain, 101 Day St., Jam. PI. 
Burlingtoriy Vt. 68 St. Stephen St., Boston 
Allston, 21 Bradbury St., AUston 

Pittsfield, 68 St. Stephen St., Boston 

Dorchester y 1374 Dorchester Ave., Dor. 
Portland, Me. 37 Perry St., B'kline 

{Tufts [ingham 

So, Framingham, 5 Everit Ave., So. Fram- 
Dorchester, 7 Oakley St., Dor. 

Somerville, 17 Dimick St., Somer. 

Somerville, 19 Perry St., Somer. 

Gardiner, Me. 61 Columbus Ave., Somer. 
Milford, 145 West St., Milford 

Somerville, 103 Sycamore St., Somerville 
Dorchester, 100 Hamilton St., Dor. 

Comeau, George Edmund, a.b. (St. 

Ann^s Coll.) 1907, Lower Saulnierville, N.S. 329 Hanover St., Boston 
Curtis, Ralph Corydon, W. Lynn, 57 South St., W. Lynn 

Cushman, Frank Holmes, s.b. 

{Dartmouth Coll.) 1913, Claremont, N. H. 246 Newbury St., Boston 

Cutler, Harold James, a.b. {Clark [Boston 

Coll.) 1910, Edmonton, Alia., Canada, 60 Westland Ave., 

Dillon, John Fletcher, Dorchester, 18 Paisley P'k, Dor. 

Durant, Francis Chester, Cambridge, 9 Norton PL, Cambridge 

Garfinkle, Samuel William, Hartford, Conn. 187 St. Botolph St., Boston 

New Bedford, 69 Russell St., New Bedford 

Maiden, 51 Newton St., Maiden 

Monticello, Me. 1 Durham St., Boston 

Fall River, 190 W. Brookline St., Boston 

Winthrop, 4 Revere St., Winthrop 

Urmia, Persia, 449 Mass. Ave., Boston 

Pawtucket, R. I. 449 Mass. Ave., Boston 

Kingston, N. Y. 68 St. Stephen St., Boston 

Astoria, L.I., N.Y. 68 St. Stephen St., Boston 

Bangor, Me. 61 Columbus Ave., Somer. 

Worcester, 25 Ormond St., Worcester 

Hartford, Conn. 4 Calumet St., Rox. 



Genensky, Jacob, 
GilgoflF, Louis, 
Good, Roy Frederick, 
Helfanbein, Jacob, 
Holmes, Oswald William, 
Jaffar, John Hassan, 
Johnson, Frank Burt, 
Johnston, Claude Victor, 
Keller, William Columbus, 
King, Charles Henry, 
Konjoyian, Dickran Mugerdich, 
Kupperstein, Herman William, 



Kupperstein, Joseph, 



Hartford, Conn, 4 Calumet St., Rox. 



79 



Lawry, Arthur Albert, 
Leslie, Frank Herbert, 
Lewis, Chauncey Nye, 
McCarty, Simon DeSalles, 
Mahoney, Edward Aloysius, 
Mendelsohn, Gabriel Melvin, 



Portland, Me, 706 Huntington Ave., Boston 
Brockton^ 20 Bickerstaff St., Boston 

E. Boston, 153 Princeton St., E. Boston 
Dorchester, 24 Arcadia St., Dor. 

Newtonville, 511 Water town St., Newtonville 
Roxbury, 85 Brunswick St., Rox. 



Oetiker, Gustave, Lachen, Switzerland, 

Reed, James Howard, New York, 

Rihan, Hablb Y^uf, a.b. {Syrian 

Protestant Coll.) 1909, Deir-el-Karner, 

Sawyer, Charles Berry, Lynn, 

Selby, Samuel Vaughan, l.d.s. 

{England) 1912, Sidney, Australia, 

Shapiro, Maurice, Roxbury, 

Sharfman, Samuel Saul, Hartford, Conn, 
Smith, Charles Joseph, 
Smyth, George Cleland, 
Stevens, Roy Brackett, 
Terra, Francis Joseph, 
Tewksbury, Lewis Garland, 
Treadwell, Elmer Russell, 
Vercueil, Jan Frederik, 



St. Botolph St., Boston 

15 Grays Hall, Cambridge 

[Boston 

Syria, 706 Huntington Ave., 

128 Franklin St., Lynn 



Wallace, EUmore Loftis, 
Watson, Raymond Henry, 
Yavner, Max, 



641 Huntington Ave., Boston 
102 Devon St., Rox. 

316 Huntington Ave., Boston 
Taunton, 33j Oak St., Taunton 

Providence, R. L 702 E. 6th St., So. Boston 
Waltham, Crescent P'k, Waltham 

Cambridge, 105 Second St., Cambridge 
Camden, Me. 404 Centre St., Jam. PI. 
Lynn, 102 Grove St., Lynn 

Middleburg, Transvaal, So. Africa, 

706 Huntington Ave., Boston 
Brockton, 37 W. Elm St., Brockton 

Waltham, 56 Robbins St., Waltham 

Somerville, 152 Linwood St., Somer. 



Second Year 



Adams, Hyg, Revere, 

Akerstrom, Sidney Malcolm, a.b. 



Ill Thornton St., Revere 



{Dartmouth Coll.) 1913, 
Ansel, Samuel Edward, 
Baker, Douglas Morgan, 
Barrett, Claude Vincent, 
Bell, James, 
Boland, John Edward, 
Brouillette, Lawrence Archibald, 



Buehler, Arthur George, 
Buehler, Harold Howard, 
Burke, Daniel Henry, Jr. 



Roxbury, 1 Highland PL, Rox. 

Chelsea, 150 Addison St., Chelsea 

Beverly, 30 Abbott St., Beverly 

Milo, Me. 134 St. Botolph St., Boston 
Lawrence, 24 Hobson St., Lawrence 

Northampton, 187 St. Botolph St., Boston 
White River Junction, Vt. 

449 Mass. Ave., Boston 

New York, N. Y. 706 Huntington Ave., Boston 

New York, N. Y. 706 Huntington Ave., Boston 

Rockland, 164 Myrtle St., Rockland 



80 



Burke, Frank Thomas, 
Card, Lewis Osgood, 
Carroll, Charles Russell, 
Clifford, Joseph, 
Connelly, William Augustine^ 
Dempsey, Thomas Francis, 
Dorney, William Andrew, 
Fenton, Michael Thomas, 
Feuerhan, Frank August, 
Fleming, Joseph Paul, Jr. 
Forbush, Charles Arthur, 
Freed, Hymen, 
Fuller, Wilfred Joy, 
Furfey, Frederick Francis, 
Galloway, Frank Herbert, 
Gatchell, Raymond Walker, 
Goldberg, Philip, 
Goldinger, Benjamin, 
Goldinger, Harry, 
Goldman, Samuel, 
Goldsmith, Julius Benjamin, 
Gray, Homer Robinson, 
Gullifer, William Harry, 
Ham, Everett Clayton, 
Haynes, Melville Winslow, 



Brockton, 416 No. Montello St., Brockton 
Somervilley 243 Pearl St., Somer. 

Worcester, 32 Francis St., Rox. 

Dorchester, 6 Davitt St., Dor. 

Reading, 15 Minot St., Reading 

Newton, 449 Washington St., Newton 
Newtonville, 21 Claflin PL, Newton ville 
Hartford, Conn. 189 Heath St., Rox. 

Portsmouth, N, H. 86 Wheatland Ave., Dor. 
Roxhury, 66 Centre St., Rox. 

Boston, 31 Astor St., Boston 

Cambridge, 40 Market St., Cambridge 
Somerville, 54a College Ave., Somer. 

Brookline, 111 Stedman St., B'kline 

Lawrence, 90 Butler St., Lawrence 

Pawtucket, R. I. 449 Mass. Ave., Boston 
E. Boston, 112 Marion St., E. Boston 
E. Boston, 430 Meridian St., E. Boston 
E. Boston, 430 Meridian St., E. Boston 
Boston, 1 Allen St., Boston 

New York, N. Y. 80 Harold St., Boston 



Uxbridge, 99 So. Main St., Uxbridge 

Belmont, 125 Pine St., Belmont 

Somerville, 31 Heath St., Somer. 

Dorchester, 76 Parkman St., Dor. 

Leipsic, Germany, 656 Huntington Ave., Boston 
Bar Harbor, Me. 134 St. Botolph St., Boston 
Wollaston, 929 Hancock St., WoUaston 
Maiden, 39 Mills St., Maiden 

Newton Upper Falls, 

9 Carter St., Newton Upper Falls 
Fall River, 8 Park View R'd, Jam. PI. 
Morrissey, Edward Patrick Henry, So. Boston, 9 Liberty St., So. Boston 
O'Neil, Owen Roe, Belfast, So. Africa, 706 Huntington Ave., Boston 

Peacock, Harold Lee, Somerville, 10 Franklin St., Somer. 

Pierce, Frederick Gunner, W. Acton, W. Acton 

Pofcher, Jacob, Roxbury, 40 Devon St., Rox. 

Powers, Fred Seavey, Deer Isle, Me. 12 Tudor St., Chelsea 

Prentice, Wentworth Baldwin, Norwich, Conn. 25 College House, Cambridge 
Sandiford, Chester Leigh, Belmont, 9 Goden St., Belmont 

Seidenberg, Jacob, Chelsea, 179 Walnut St., Chelsea 

Severy, Clarence Geddes, Boston, 108 Huntington Ave., Boston 



Held, Arthur Adolf Paul, 
Hodgkins, Ray King, 
Larkin, Richard James, 
Maclnnis, Philip Hutchinson, 
Mclntire, Wheeler Wendell, 

McKenna, Augustus Anthony, 



81 



Sherburne, William Haven, 
Sissenwine, William, 
Sly, Walter James, 
Smith, Byron Nelson Harris, 
Smith, Harold William, 
Sowles, Homer Charles, 
Stevens, Benjamin Strout, 
Stevens, Farnum Charles, 
Stover, Harold Lincoln, 
Strange, Clifford, 
Summerfield, Max Harold; 
Thompson, William Ransom, 
Tierney, Maurice John, Jr. 
Walsh, Charles Bartholomew, 
Wheeler, Clifton Freeman, 
White, Lawrence Starrett, 
Williams, Charles Rollin, 



Woburn, 8 Page PL, Woburn 

Dorchester, 151 Holmes Ave., Dor. 

Waltharriy 142 Lowell St., Waltham 

Lakewood, R. I. 126 St. Botolph St., Boston 
Dorchester, 24 Thane St., Dor. 

BarrCy Vt. 60 Westland Ave., Boston 

Brockton, 316 Huntington Ave., Boston 
Derry, N. H. 519 Mass. Ave., Boston 
Ameshury, 31 Holyoke St., Cambridge 
Portland, Me. 1 Durham St., Boston 

Roxbury, 80 Harold St., Rox. 

Lowell, 68 Grove St., Lowell 

Dorchester, 44 Pearl St., Dor. 

Allerton, 35 K St., Allerton 

Watertown, 118 Summer St., Watertown 
Wollaston, 129 Winthrop Ave., WoUaston 
Salem, 12 Albion St., Salem 



First Year 



Atwood, Clifford Herman, 
Bartlett, Donald Stearns, 
Baxter, Edward Wilson, 
Bennett, William Eyres, 



Astoria, L.I., N.Y. 73 Fenwood R'd, Boston 
Norway, Me. 706 Huntington Ave., Boston 
Neio London, Conn. 57 Windsor St., Rox. 
Claremont, W. Australia, 

641 Huntington Ave., Boston 
Uxbridge, 10 Auburn PL, B*kline 

Hempstead, L. I., N. Y. 

123 Lawrence St., Brockton 
Bolan, Edmund Joseph, Haverhill, 141 Hilldale Ave., Haverhill 

Bradway, Earl Leslie, So. Framingham, 9 Alexander St., So. Framingham 
Breslow, William, Everett, 89 Beach St., Everett 

Briggs, Leon Royden, Providence, R. I. 129 Waverly St., Providence, R. I. 



Blanchard, Lloyd Henry, 
Blumberg, Louis Everett, 



Brodeur, Paul Adrian, 
Brody, Herman, 
Carnes, Harold Arthur, 
Cowen, Lewis Augustus, 
Devlin, Francis Paul, 
Dow, Edmund Charles, 
Dowd, Charles Stuart, 
Eisenberg, Moses Joel, 



Somerville, 29 Robinson St., Somer. 

Ansonia, Conn. 51 Pembroke St., Boston 



Reading, 
Lynn, 
Brighton, 
Allston, 
W. Springfield, 
Roxbury, 

Ernlund, Carl Helge, a.b. {College 
of Lund, Sweden) 1911, Brunsta, Sweden, 144 Pearl St., Cambridge 



199 Lowell St., Reading 

60 Rogers Ave., Lynn 

39 Surrey St., Brighton 

18 Harvard Ave., Allston 

37 Cogswell Ave., Cambridge 

12 School St., Rox. 



82 



Esterberg, Herbert Ludwig, 
Ferris, Oliver Morgan, 
Fine, Samuel, 
Finn, Joseph Thomas, 
Flaschner, Abraham Mark, 
Fletcher, Roland Ezra, 
Fortin, Charles Percival, 
Goldberg, Samuel, 
Grover, Selig Isaac, 
Hammond, Orvar Jordan, 
Hyde, Lanson James, 
Irving, Rupert Inglis, 
Johnson, Philip Ignatius, 
Kenefick, William James, 
Kimball, Harvey Elliott, 
Krupp, Philip, 
Kunker, Frank Earl, 
Kyle, Thomas Joseph, 
LaFayette, Harold Francis, 
LaFlamme, Arthur James, 
Libby, Raymond Wells, 
Macdonald, Harold Kenny, 
Maclver, Alister Ian, 
Midwood, Louis Calvin, 
Miller, Sigmund, 
Murphy, Albert Bernard, 
Nason, Carleton, 
Nathan, Leonard Daniel, 

Perry, Warren Buell, 
Phillips, Russell Samuel, 
Prout, Harold Basil, 



Ratner, Benjamin Robert, 

Reiser, Frank Arno, 

Sagoff, Abraham, 

Selib, Mitchell Samuel, 

Sharpe, Max, 

Smith, Clifton Arthur Hornbrook, Montfelier, Vt. 

Smith, Richard Burton, Dorchester, 



Reading, 20 Walnut St., Reading 

Hingham Centre, School St., Hingham Centre 

Fitchburg, 18 Boutelle St., Fitchburg 

Dedham, 17 School St., Dedham 

E. Boston, 326 Chelsea St., E. Boston 

Madison, Me. 1 Durham St., Boston 

New Bedford, 706 Huntington Ave., Boston 

Roxbury, 54 Lawrence Ave., Rox. 

Boston, 84 W. Cedar St., Boston 

Somersworthy N. H, 124 Chandler St., Boston 

Colehrook, N. H. 60 Westland Ave., Boston 

Monotony N, B, 113 St. Botolph St., Boston 

Brookline, 181 Davis Ave., B*kline 

Allston, 9 Bradbury St., AUston 

E. Boston, 62 Falcon St., E. Boston 

Roxbury, 42 Munroe St., Rox. 

Albany, N. Y. 2 Wigglesworth St., Boston 

Andover, Elm St., Andover 

Watertown, 144 Dexter Ave., Watertown 

Belmont, 397 Belmont St., Belmont 

Rochester, N.H. 316 Huntington Ave., Boston 

Everett, 29 Locust St., Everett 

Newport, R. I. 73 Fenwood R*d, Rox. 

Providence, R. I. 



Salem, 
Waltham, 



Sproat, Fred Franklin, 
Sterling, Harry, 



73 Fenwood R'd, Rox. 
28 Norman St., Salem 
47 Fiske St., Waltham 
Great Barrington, 12 Heath St., Winter Hill 
Perth, W, Australia, 

641 Huntington Ave., Boston 
Portland, Me. 706 Huntington Ave., Boston 
Brookline, 57 Perry St., B'kline 

E. Hampden, Me, 

1387 Commonwealth Ave., Allston 

Chelsea, 26 Carter St., Chelsea 

Rockville, Conn. 8 Batavia St., Boston 

Dorchester, 17 Lawrence P'k, Dor. 

Roxbury, 14 So. Huntington Ave., Rox. 

Boston, 13 Phillips St., Boston 

31 Leyland St., Dor. 

47 Dracut St., Dor. 

Manchester, N. H. 168 Brookline Ave., B'kline 

Boston, 1 Eaton St., Boston 



83 

Sturtevant, Herbert Alvan, Cambridge, 60 Roseland St., Cambridge 

Sugarman, George Bernard, Ellington, Conn. 53 Fayston St., Rox. 

Talcoff, William Jacob, Boston, 50 Salem St., Boston 

Veia, Pedro Severiano, a.b. {Na- 
Clonal College, Asuncidn, Para- 
guay) 1911, Asuncidn, Paraguay, 185 Brighton Ave., AUston 

Vercueil, Alphonso Minnaar, Middleburg, Transvaal, So. Africa, 

706 Huntington AVe., Boston 



Special Students 

Bonin, Cleophas Paul, No. Grosverdale^ Conn. 68 St. Stephen St., Boston 
Osgood, Herman Ashton, Roxbury, 240 Humboldt Ave., Rox. 

Spring, Henry Powell, Dresden, Germany, 640 Huntington Ave., Boston 



Unclassified Students 

May, Francis Andrew, a.b. (Holy 

Cross Coll.) 1910, Maynard, 77 Summer St., Maynard 

Murphy, John Joseph, Lawrence, 37 Milton St., Lawrence 



SUMMARY 

Third- Year Students 57 

Second- Year Students 69 

First- Year Students 64 

Special Students 3 

Unclassified Students 2 

Total 195 



84 



LIST OF GRADUATES 



1911 

Frederick Hooke Bridgham, 
Charles Sumner Emerson, Jr., 
Byron Hinson Haley, cum laude, 
Herman Everett Hichborn, 
Albert Charles Holzman, 
Frederick Dean Mclntyre, 
Charles Franklin Ross, 
Charles Frederick Sprague, 
Samuel Warren Stoddard, 
Leon Axtelle Storz, 
Kurt Hermann Thoma, cum laude, 
Bernard Walper, 



1912 



Earl Alexander Anderson, 
William Wilton Anthony, 
David Francis Burke, 
Thomas Francis Cloney, Jr. 
Ivan Rogers Cottrell, 
Joseph Benjamin Finberg, 
Aaron Hyman Nathan Flink, 
Nathan Solomon Friedberg, 
Adolph Gahm, 
Vincent Aloysius Gookin, 
Francis Thomas Hassett, 
Elias Hirshon, 
Joseph Horgan, 

Frederick Waldemar Hovestadt, 
William Gleason Jewett, 
Victor Paul Klapacs, 
Cedric Tremaine Lynes, 
Lawrence Edward McGourty, 
Paul Robert Manning, 
Everett Leo Noonan, 
John Clarence Normand, 
Joseph Sylvester O'Connor, 
Herbert Carroll Ober, 
Julius Simon Pos, 
Arthur Hodgkins Reed, 
Francis Porter Riggs, 



Mansfield, Wash. 

Dorchester. 

Newport, R. I. 

Boston. 

Boston. 

Dan vers. 

Lebanon, N. H. 

Boston. 

Boston. 

Worcester. 

Boston. 

Roxbury. 

Portland, Me. 

Boston. 

Cambridge. 

New York, N. Y. 

New York, N. Y. 

Haverhill. 

Roxbury, 

Boston. 

Brighton. 

Dorchester. 

Great Barrington. 

Boston. 

Cambridge. 

Boston. 

Gardner. 

So. Boston. 

Winchester. 

Maiden. 

Holyoke. 

Cambridge. 

Boston. 

Worcester. 

Cambridge. 

New York. 

Boston. 

New York. 



85 



Henry James Skinner, 






Dorchester. 


Samuel Small, 






Boston. 


Nishan Der Sarkis Tashjian, 






Boston. 


Harold Freeman Tufts, a.b. (Acadia Coll.) 1900, 


Boston. 


Everett Thomas Waters, 






New York, N. Y. 


Frederick Emory Wellington, 






Fitchburg. 


Meyer Winer, 






Salem. 


Chester Fisher Wolfe, 






Norwood. 


Nicholas Edward Young, 


1913 




Haverhill. 


Harold Wales Alden, 






Northampton. 


Samuel Berry, 






Boston. 


David David Bloom, 






Boston. 


Percy Tylor Burtt, 






Brockton. 


Berj Quarekin Chutjian, 






Boston. 


Abraham Kaganovsky Cohen, 






Minneapolis, Minn. 


Jacob William Cushner, 






Boston. 


Joel Emanuel Davidson, 






Dorchester. 


Hachadoor Sarkis Emirzian, 






Providence, R. I. 


Merton Weston Foss, 






Brockton 


Thomas James Giblin, Jr., 






Dorchester. 


Ralph Edward Gove, 






Boston. 


Edward Martin Guthrie, 






Maiden. 


Raymond Burns Hanrahan, 






Boston. 


Stuart Roberts Hayman, 






Boston. 


Harold Clement Hoye, 






Belmont. 


Charles Alexander Judd, 






Danbury, Conn. 


David Gyorgy Klein, 






Dorchester. 


Louis Kovalsky, 






Fall River. 


William Stocks Lacey, l.d.s. 


(England) 


1908, 




M.R.C.S., L.R.c.p. (England) 


1912, 


Hertford, Herts, England 


George Holland Lappen, 






Dorchester. 


Julius Henry Levine, 






Roxbury. 


Ernest Lapham Lockwood, 






Providence, R. I. 


Allan Witham Lord, 






Dan vers. 


Ansel Mayo Lothrop, 






Belfast, Maine. 


Sterling Nye Loveland, 






Newton. 


Thomas Stephenson MacKnight, 




New York. 


Thomas Edward McGreen, 






Providence, R. I. 


William Henry Maguire, 






Walpole. 


Stephen Parker Mallett, 






Boston. 



86 



Jean Achille Morin, 
George Frederick Marsh, Jr., 
Horatio Cook Meriam, a.b. 1911, 
Harry Yeates Nutter, 
Harrison Lindsay Parker, 
Charles William Rawlins, 
Charles Weston Ringer, 
Joseph Henry Selib, 
John Mark Smith, 
Henry Francis Stevenson, 
Lee Forney Strickler, 
Roy Greenwood Strickler, 
Frederick Charles Thomson, 
Philip Edgar Tukey, 
Raymond Lesley Webster, 
Morton Fenton Yates, 



Paris, France 
Boston. 
Salem. 
Winchester. 
Winchester. 
Roxbury. 
Allston. 
Boston. 
Chelsea. 
Bynum, N. C. 
Paterson, N. J. 
Paterson, N. J. 
Cambridge. 
Portland, Me. 
Providence, R. I. 
So. Framingham. 



1914 
George Nathan Abbott, 
Abraham Altshuler, 
Walter Irving Ashland, 
Benjamin Edward Bahn, 
David Samuel Bedrick, 
Tullio Nicola Bello, 
Max Besas, 
Knut Erhard Boldt-Christmas, a.b. {Linkopingy 

Sweden) 1910, 
Edward Vincent Bowler, 
Frederick James Caldwell, 
Victor Thomas Augustine Cur tin, 
Basil Constantine Despotes, 
Pierre Stevens de Belfort Didsbury, 
Ralph Howard Drury, 
Ralph Burleigh Ed son, 
Norman Ellard, 
Edward Finn, 
Harry Fishman, 
Harold Irving Fiske, 
Cecil Gray Fletcher, 
Fred Strong Frary, 
David Dangel Freedman, 
John Henry Garvin, Jr., 



Rockland. 

Boston. 

Boston. 

Dorchester. 

Fall River. 

Boston. 

New York, N.Y. 

Halmstadt, Sweden. 

Waltham. 

Dorchester. 

Lawrence. 

Boston. 

Paris, France. 

Manchester, N. H. 

Springfield. 

Allston. 

Boston. 

Cambridge. 

Upton. 

New York, N. Y. 

New Haven, Conn. 

Boston. 

Lawrence. 



87 



Charles William Goetz, 

Isaac Goldberg, 

Bernard Leo Higgins, 

Harry Leo Kilburn, 

Moses Hyman Lurie, 

Judson Stewart McGregor, s.b. {Acadia Coll.) 

1908, 
Harry Francis McKanna, 
George Edward Mahoney, 
Harold Woodbury George Marshall, 
Thomas William Murray, 
John Andrew Nash, 
Will Carleton Niles, 
Daniel Joseph O'Mara, 
Ivan Wallace Pasmore, l.d.s., r.c.s. {England) 

1912, 
George Porter Pendleton, 
Charles Walter Proud, 
Bene Rippen, 

Abraham George Roitman, 
Max Schneider, l.d.s., r.c.s. {England) 1912, 
Stuart Hamilton Vaughan, 
Walter Elton Wade, 
Thomas Alexander Moffatt Wilson, 
Walter Edward Young, 



Roxbury. 
Boston. 
Boston. 

Fredericton, N. B. 
Dorchester. 

Boston. 

Crompton, R. I, 
Lowell. 
Athol. 

Portland, Me. 
Dorchester. 
Watertown. 
Boston. 

Exeter, England. 

Natick. 

Everett. 

Leyden, Holland. 

E. Boston. 

Gorlitz, Germany. 

Melrose. 

Brookline. 

Perth, W. Australia. 

Newtonville. 



ANNOUNCEMENT FOR 1915-16 

The next session of the Dental School begins September 27, 1915. All 
students are required to register at the Dean's office on this day. Students 
desiring to enter the Plarvard Dental School in the first-year class, or with 
advanced standing, should write prior to this time to the Dean of the 
Harvard Dental School, in regard to conditions for admission. 



Sept. 



1915. 

25, Wednesday. 



Sept. 27 y Monday. 



CALENDAR 

Examinations begin for applicants for advanced 
standing, and for men previously condi- 
tioned . 

Academic Year begins. Registration of 
Students. Payment of the first instalment 
of the tuition-fee is required on or before 
this date. 

Columbus Day : a holiday. 

Thanksgiving Day : a holiday. 

Last day for receiving dissertations for the 
Boylston Medical Prizes. 

c. 23, 1915, TO Jan. 2, 1916, inclusive 

Last day for receiving applications from students 
in the Professional Schools to be qualified 
for the degrees of Ph.D. and A.M. in 1916. 

Mid-year Examinations begin. 

Payment of the second instalment of the tuition- 
fee is required on or before this date. 

Second half-year begins. 

Washington's Birthday : a holiday. 

Recess from April 16 to April 22, inclusive 



Oct. 


12, Tuesday. 


Nov. 


25, Thursday. 


Dec, 


31, Friday. 




Recess from D 




1916. 


Jan. 


15, Saturday. 


Jan. 


26, Wednesday. 


Jan. 


29, Saturday. 


Feb. 


i, Tuesday. 


Feb. 


22, Tuesday. 



May i, Monday. 



Last day for receiving applications of candidates 
for the degree of D.M.D. in 1916. 



89 



May 30^ Tuesday. Memorial Day : a holiday. 

June i, Thursday. Examinations begin. 

June 12-17 , Mon., to Sat. Examinations for admission. 

June 19, Monday. Alumni Day. 

June 22, Thursday. Commenceinent. 

Summer Vacation, from Commencement to September 24, inclusive 



Sep t. 13, Wedn esday . 



Sept. 25, Monday. 



Oct. 
Nov. 



12, 
30, 



Thursday. 
Thursday. 



Examinations begin for applicants for advanced 
standing, and for men previously condi- 
tioned. 

Academic Year begins. Registration of 
Students. Payment of the first instalment 
of the tuition-fee is required on or before 
this date. 

Columbus Day : a holiday. 

Thanksgiving Day : a holiday. 




3 0112105629130 



OFFICIAL REGISTER OF HARVARD UNIVERSITY 

QEnteredf March 6, 1913, at Boston^ Afass., as second-clasa mattery 
under Act of Congress of August 24, 1912.) 



Issued at Cambridge Station, Boston, Mass., six times a year 



These publications include : — 

The Annual Reports of the President and of the Treasurer. 

The Annual University Catalogue. 

The Annual Catalogues of the College and the several Pro- 
fessional Schools of the University; the Descriptive Pam- 
phlet ; the Announcements of the several Departments , 
etc., etc